Edmund Wilson

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Synonyms for Edmund Wilson

United States literary critic (1895-1972)


References in periodicals archive ?
Poirot, I said, in the same article so savagely attacking you, Edmund Wilson confessed to what he called "a real weakness for Sherlock Holmes.
Edmund Wilson recalled that Fitzgerald once told him that "he had looked into Emily Post and been inspired with the idea of a play in which all the motivations should consist of trying to do the right thing" ("Books of Etiquette and Emily Post," Classics and Commercials, 1950; NY: Vintage, 1962, 374).
Critico mucho una traduccion que hizo Edmund Wilson de Pushkin.
Edmund Wilson provides a level minded investigation of the scrolls and their contents and gives readers a clear understanding of their importance and their impact to all scholars, religious and secular alike.
And what work of demotic fantasy polemics would be complete without a few hearty digs at that hapless mainstream critic, Edmund Wilson, for his thoughtless dismissals of not just Tolkien ("[Wilson's] head belongs on that spike," 29), but Lovecraft ("Take that, Edmund Wilson
Pritchett, Aldous Huxley, Rebecca West, Edmund Wilson, Orwell, Stephen Spender, William Empson, Rowse, A.
But this volume takes its place, along with the correspondence between Edmund Wilson and Vladimir Nabokov, or Kingsley Amis and Philip Larkin, as consummate examples of wit, affection, and indeed--in the case of Bishop and Lowell--love.
He includes a comprehensive survey of "evolutionary psychology" in general and Edmund Wilson in particular.
Edmund Wilson QC, defending, said three directors who denied criminal behaviour, and other senior staff, had left the company.
Literary Essays and Reviews of the 1920s & 30s, by Edmund Wilson.
Edmund Wilson QC, defending, said all those said to have been the "directing minds" of what happened had "long since departed the company".
Edmund Wilson, the literary critic, was a lifelong cyclist who never learned to drive a car.
This is a biography of Edmund Wilson (1895-1972), considered by many to be one of the pre-eminent literary critics of the 20th century.
Once upon a time, even an Edmund Wilson would have to be measured by what he had to say about, for instance, Joyce.
Crane's body of work was spare--he published only two collections of poetry before taking his own life at the age of 32--but by the time of his death his poems had earned the admiration of Allen Tate and Edmund Wilson, among others; and his reputation and influence have only grown in the decades since his death.