Nash

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Synonyms for Nash

United States writer noted for his droll epigrams (1902-1971)

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References in periodicals archive ?
Thomas Nashe, Strange News, Of the Intercepting certain Letters .
This was corroborated by the gunstore, NASHE Enterprises located at Makati Cinema Square to which I turned over the firearm on July 17, 2013 for possible replacement and prior to its recovery at the New Bilibid Prison,' Nava said.
931 between Arden of Faversham, 4-8, and the Shakespeare scenes of 1 Henry VI (Table 1 left-hand column) is the same as that between Arden of Faversham, 1-3 and 9-end, the non-Shakespeare scenes that are not by Nashe in 1 Henry VI (Table 2 right-hand column): the coin has, as it were, landed on its edge, so for calculating probabilities this tie must be ignored.
Exploiting the reverberating sound effects, Marlowe and Nashe again hint that their illusion might expand beyond the bounds of stage-heaven and stage-earth, swelling past the wooden borders of theater-space into the world outside: in this fantasy of theatrical "empery," freed from vertical and possibly horizontal limits, there are "no bounds but heaven"--a location that, in the classical form alluded to here, has already been brought within the parameters of the stage fiction in the drama's opening scene.
Whether Nashe is attacking the anti-episcopal writer John Penry, "this monster of Cracouia" (90), or Gabriel Harvey, conceived when "an Incubus in the likenes of an inke-bottle had carnall copulation with his mother" (96), Geil finds Nashe linking monstrosity with the procreativity of print.
Critics like Gary Taylor think that Shakespeare actually wrote 1 Henry VI in collaboration with Thomas Nashe and a second author who may have been Peele, Marlowe, or Greene.
Heywood, like Nashe and Young before him, also describes the beastly transformations that men who drink too much alcohol undergo.
Davis, Alex, Renaissance Historical Fiction: Sidney, Deloney, Nashe, Woodbridge and Rochester, D.
dissertation of Marshall McLuhan, which he began working on shortly after Belloc's article was originally published and was itself an attempt to review and reevaluate how literary and cultural historians viewed the bitter sixteenth-century dispute between Thomas Nashe and Gabriel Harvey.
Katherine Parr, John Leland, Luke Shepherd, Robert Crowley and Nicholas Udall, William, Baldwin, Thomas Wilson, John Proctor, Hall's Chronicle, George Cavendish, translations of Virgil's Aeneid, the importance of travel to Italy, Foxe's Acts and Monuments, Tudor Pastorals, Sir Philip Sidney, Marlowe, Nashe and George Pettie and this is only a sampling.
Vincent Millay, Frost, Nashe, Wordsworth, Shelley and Browning, only to name a few.
Noting that Whitney identifies as a poor maidservant, Nashe as a day laborer, Jonson as a blacksmith, Taylor as a waterman, and that Wither generally celebrates the virtue of his labor, she argues that these positions allow them "to negotiate restrictions" and re-frame them "as a platform for authority" (5).
The Renaissance author whom Rhodes finds closest to this version of Shakespeare is neither Marlowe, nor Jonson, but the exuberant Thomas Nashe (in whose work he has a longstanding scholarly interest).
In the writings of Thomas Nashe, for instance, the frustrations of the unemployed university graduate are channelled into an authorial identity predicated on resentment.
For the five authors she examines--Isasella Whitney, Thomas Nashe, Ben Jonson, John Taylor, and George Wither--the frustrations of life as a writer who must work Taylor, and George Wither--the frustrations of life as a writer who must work for a living become the means to develop "professional independence" (62).