Joseph Conrad


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  • noun

Synonyms for Joseph Conrad

English novelist (born in Poland) noted for sea stories and for his narrative technique (1857-1924)

References in periodicals archive ?
Joseph Conrad, Jozef Teodor Konrad Nalgez Korzeniowski: Poland's English Genius.
2) Juhasz's primary aim is not therefore to analyse the psyche of the biographical person Joseph Conrad through his fiction, but to examine Conrad's understanding and dramatization of how certain psychological, cultural and economic factors are interrelated.
Joseph Conrad influenced such as TSEliot, Faulkner, V S Naipaul and John Le Carre and even today the phrases "the horror .
George Panichas would certainly agree that the novels of Joseph Conrad cannot be reduced to "moral or philosophical objectification or methodology," but he believes they offer something more important: a "moral vision" that is not the result of abstract thought or logical argument but instead an expression of the moral imagination.
Part I: "Beginnings" includes three of his earlier works: "The Claims of Individuality" from Joseph Conrad and the Fiction of Autobiography (1966); "The Palestinian Experience" (1968-1969); and Molestation and Authority in Narrative Fiction (1971).
Just published by Pocket Books as an original paperback, the novel was inspired by such classic 19th century adventure writers as Ouida, Captain Marryat, James Fenimore Cooper and Joseph Conrad -- which the first-time author studied while completing her master's degree in English Literature at the University of Florida.
Congo--In his very powerful story The Heart of Darkness, Joseph Conrad described the Congo as a dark region on the world's map where unspeakable atrocities could take place.
Scott Fitzgerald, Eugene O'Neill, Joseph Conrad, Langston Hughes, Dorothy Parker, James M.
In ``The Duellists,'' based on a Joseph Conrad story, he found in it the seeds - the machismo, pride, misunderstanding, etc.
During a television interview with Robert Fulford about writers Joseph Conrad and James Joyce, noted Palestinian-born American literary critic Edward W.
What Sebald essentially did, both in his critical and quasi-novelistic work, was to retell stories, above all, episodes from the lives of troubled, rootless, haunted outsiders like himself: Thomas Browne, Joseph Conrad, Roger Casement, Edward Fitzgerald, and Chateaubriand in The Rings of Saturn; Holocaust survivors Dr.
Said also offers major reconsiderations of writers and artists such as George Orwell, Giambattista Vico, Georg Lukacs, E M Cioran, Naguib Mahfouz, Herman Melville, Joseph Conrad, Antonio Gramsci and Raymond Williams.
Paysage purports to look at the process of creation from two opposite points of view: Marcel Duchamp talks about art-making as an inherently intellectual process, while Joseph Conrad writes of it as an instinctual endeavor.