Cather


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Synonyms for Cather

United States writer who wrote about frontier life (1873-1947)

References in periodicals archive ?
The conclusion, "Cather's Ambiguous Engagement," recognizes that in astutely and acutely engaging that 1920s social world, Cather particularizes the ways in which social structures shape the individual choices and self-conceptions of her characters.
Even though Cather based the character of Thea Kronborg on famous opera singer Olive Fremstad, Thea's story contains a lot of elements of Cather's own life.
What we have in My Antonia is provincial material viewed through experiences of world literature, history, and travel--the experiences Jim shares with Cather herself, whose survival struggle to establish herself as a novelist (and not merely a disciple of Henry James and imitator of Edith Wharton) and find her own subject is revealed in this novel.
In March 1895, during her senior year at the University of Nebraska, Cather had visited Chicago and attended a week of opera performances at the Chicago Auditorium.
Jewett and Cather did not meet until after Jewett's carriage accident made many activities exhausting for her, essentially stopping Jewett's writing.
Cather returned to New York in the fall of 1924 to put the finishing touches on her novel about a man, Godfrey St.
8) Her appreciation of Flaubert and Henry James, as well as her aversion to naturalistic models of writing, also places Cather very strongly within this cultural current.
Bradley concedes that Cather had to 'adapt the style and content of her writing to match the magazine's editorial policy' (p.
Cather of Baylor College of Medicine, Houston, participated in some of these trials, but presented data on her clinic's current experience with adalimumab in 24 psoriasis patients.
that Cather uses to grasp the ultimate ground of our being.
Although The Professor s House is not her most popular book, I have to admit I'm a Cather fanatic who loved this shorter novel.
By working together with the Dowell, Cather and other GNM and TM members were able to draw up a better solution for all.
The Selected Letters of Willa Cather, edited by Andrew Jewell and Janis Stout.
Cather's works, and Cather herself, are situated in the reality of editors, designers, publishers, translators, reviewers, and colleagues.
If Cather borrows this mode of structural parataxis, it is not to proselytize nor reaffirm providence but to draw attention to the rhetorical relationship between the work of art and its audience.