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Synonyms for Nabokov

United States writer (born in Russia) (1899-1977)

References in periodicals archive ?
The Onegin commentary constructs "an international romantic tradition as the precursor to [Nabokov's] particular style of modernism" (48), mitigating his obsessive (in Bozovic's view) concern with cultural provincialism, and providing Nabokov with a weapon "to wage his own cultural capital wars" (43).
Knowing this well, Nabokov adumbrated his aesthetic in such a way that he could make a tragic parody of the absurdity of this worldview.
The men became friends soon after Nabokov arrived in the U.
A los dieciseis vi una entrevista con Nabokov en Time, cuando acababa de aparecer Ada o el ardor.
The biography stands perched at the pivotal moment in Nabokov's literary evolution: Nabokov emigrated from war-torn Europe to the U.
Nabokov was an emigre, actually a serial emigre, who moved from Russia first to England, then to Germany, then to France, then to America, and finally to Switzerland.
This will not only allow us to contextualize the content of the two poems that will be the object of our discussion, but will also shed light on the reasons why we believe that Nabokov makes use of the DIVIDED SELF metaphor in his poetry.
Sebald's 1992 novel The Emigrants, several small appearances of various incarnations of Vladimir Nabokov in the text--as "the butterfly man" mentioned in several places and in a photograph printed early in Sebald's text.
In the light of this basic premise, Hagglund offers readings of Proust, Woolf and Nabokov that identify what he calls their practice of 'a chronolibidinal aesthetics, which depends on the attachment to mortal life and engages the pathos of survival in the experience of the reader' (p.
In his opening image, then, Nabokov grants us entry into the complex figure through which he conceives of consciousness: it is as a motion picture show that life is lived, a brief intermission of light, sound and movement that for a short while relieves the darkness of the cosmic auditorium.
Nabokov (1899-1977) wrote it first in English as Conclusive Evidence, which appeared in 1951.
The thesis of Andrea Pitzer's book on Vladimir Nabokov is an ambitious one, and its ambition is reflected in her title: The Secret Life of Vladimir Nabokov.
The world should read Lolita because it's funny and tragic and because Nabokov is one of the finest prose stylists you're ever likely to come across.
The book also includes letters between Nabokov and his editor at The New Yorker; a roundtable discussion between a screenwriter, theater scholar, mathematician, psychiatrist, and literary scholar; and the full text of the story.
Andrea Pitzer, The Secret History of Vladimir Nabokov (PEGASUS BOOKS, 2013)