Willa Cather


Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Synonyms for Willa Cather

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

References in periodicals archive ?
Caption: EXPANDED CURRICULUM--California's new LGBT curriculum now allows students to learn about the historical impact of LGBT contributors such as Walt Whitman, Willa Cather and Harvey Milk.
At the age of nine, Willa Cather was uprooted from everything she knew and loved at her hometown near Winchester, Virginia, and taken to the plains near the emergent town of Red Cloud, Nebraska.
1) Willa Cather, will dated April 29, 1943, Paragraph Seventh.
See Willa Cather, The World and the Parish: Willa Cattier's Articles and Reviews, 1893-1902, ed.
Seeking Life Whole is a collaboration between Lucy Marks, a librarian at Drew University, the repository of an important Willa Cather collection and, since 2002, of a rich archive of Earl and Achsah Brewster materials, and David Porter, the author of On the Divide: The Many Lives of Willa Cather (2008).
In a 1921 interview for Bookman magazine, Willa Cather said, "I decided not to 'write' at all,--simply to give myself up to the pleasure of recapturing in memory people and places I'd forgotten.
Virginia Woolf, Louisa May Alcott, Willa Cather, and George Sand are all included.
Remembering Cather for Life Magazine in 1951, David Scherman declared, "Today, in a time that finds America rediscovering its literary greats (Melville, James, Fizgerald), Willa Cather, who died in 1947, stands among them as a novelist whose works are unmatched for clear beauty and a kinship with the American pioneer spirit.
In the decades since Susan Rosowski, James Woodress, and Sharon O'Brien ushered in the second wave of Cather scholarship in the mid-1980s, Willa Cather has been hailed for her sophisticated portraits of rural life in the American Midwest and Southwest.
Named for Willa Cather, she was reading "O Pioneers
He compared Lewis to Willa Cather, both children of immigrants carving out a place in the new land.
1913), The Song of the Lark (1915), One of Ours (1922), and A Lost Lady (1923)--the Nebraska novels that define Willa Cather for many readers.
Although Frank Norris, Theodore Dreiser, and Edith Wharton are considered naturalists, Hamlin Garland typically a regionalist, and Willa Cather a modernist, Pizer's useful, if terse, study brings them together for their shared participation in antisemitic culture, despite their erstwhile commitments to progressive reform and enlightened values in other social areas.