Aldous Huxley


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Synonyms for Aldous Huxley

English writer

References in periodicals archive ?
Aldous Huxley was the grandson of a distinguished Victorian biologist and Darwinist who authored in 1932 a chilling indictment of progress gone mad - Brave New World.
Aldous Huxley is perhaps most widely known for Brave New World, his dystopian novel, and The Doors of Perception, on his experimentation with psychedelic drugs.
It's like Aldous Huxley himself once said, 'Why even bother trying to make up characters for one's books when real people like Evan Morgan already exist," added Busby.
Suggesting that electric vehicles could be in showrooms sooner than imagined, Jim came out with a corker Aldous Huxley or George Orwell would have cherished.
in 1965 from the University of Wisconsin-Madison with a dissertation on Aldous Huxley and in 1967 joined the English department at the University of Minnesota-Minneapolis.
I normally read about three or four books a week from H G Wells, Ian Rankin, Aldous Huxley to Pat Barker.
Like Aldous Huxley, Junger investigated the meanderings of the inner daydreaming mind and became greatly concerned with the possibilities of mental release offered by LSD and other drugs (Drogen und Rausch, 1970).
Writing novels alongside for film and theater, Christopher Isherwood was one of the better writers of the 20th century and now in "Isherwood on Writing" we now hear from the man himself as he discusses his craft and the life and times of his heyday in London and Hollywood and literary friendships with other great authors such as Virginia Woolf and Aldous Huxley.
Writers including Ken Kesey and Aldous Huxley used it.
Hofmann believed it could still serve a valid purpose in medicine, as it did for Aldous Huxley, author of 'Brave New World', who used the drug to ease his final suffering.
The 17 papers here discuss such aspects as a special inquiry with Aldous Huxley into the nature and character of various states of consciousness, deep hypnosis and its induction, simulation and the role of indirect suggestion and minimal cues, and whether laboratory and clinical hypnosis are the same or different phenomena.
As Aldous Huxley wrote in his foreward to the 1948 edition of 'Brave New World': 'It is only by means of the sciences of life that the quality of life can be radically changed.
George Orwell, Aldous Huxley, Yevgeny Zamyatin, Ayn Rand, and other gifted writers have created fictional dystopias that illustrate totalitarian methods at work.
Didn't Aldous Huxley already dream this up in Brave New World?