He is taken to recuperate at the house of a colonial official, Frederick Turner
, Professor of Arts and Humanities at the
In 1999 two new selections sought to remedy this situation, but neither The Iron-Blue Vault, translated by Zsuzsanna Ozsvath and Frederick Turner
, nor Poems and Fragments, edited by Thomas Kabdebo and translated by various hands (see WLT 74:2, p.
In Shakespeare's Twenty-First-Century Economics: The Morality of Love and Money, Frederick Turner
revisits these sites and offers us a book for if, alas, not just a shade behind our times and a Shakespeare, to use one of Turner's preferred adverbs, "uncannily" ahead of his own.
Shakespeare's Twenty-First Century Economics: The Morality of Love and Money, by Frederick Turner
, New York: Oxford University Press, 223 pages, $35.
They're not nuts: They found space for the whole shebang in a provocative special issue on the future, its contributors including novelist Simon Schama, historian Frederick Turner
, conservative icon William F.
But perhaps, as William Jordan III and Frederick Turner
suggest, a world without human intervention is both unthinkable and unnatural.
Contributing Editor Frederick Turner
This is the premise of both Frederick Turner
and William R.
In Natural Classicism (originally published in 1985 and reissued in 1992), REASON contributing editor and University of Texas at Dallas English professor Frederick Turner
(no relation to Mark Turner) links recurrent, cross-cultural rhyme and meter patterns to specific structures in the human brain; more recently, in The Culture of Hope (1995), he writes of a "camp" of artists and critics inspired by the recognition "that evolution - a concept now extended by scientists to cover not just biology but the whole of the physical universe - is productive of novel forms of order.