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Synonyms for Sitwell

English poet (1887-1964)

References in periodicals archive ?
"How about a series on killing vegans, one by one?" Sitwell suggested.
A statement on the Waitrose website said: "We have been informed by John Brown Media, who produce the Waitrose & Partners Food Magazine, that William Sitwell is stepping down as Editor of Waitrose & Partners Food magazine with immediate effect.
But the treasures of generations of the Sitwell family, including the campaign medals themselves, are in danger of bring lost as the estate diminishes, unless the younger son can possess and protect them from the predatory international actresses piloting his older brother to disaster and ending both the estate and the family legacy.
Food should be served on round plates and not a right angle in sight Writer William Sitwell attacks the latest restaurant trend Can we make all carriages safe for all passengers rather than restricting where we can go?
Sitwell introduced Stevenson to an art critic at the time named Sidney Colvin.
Eliot's Wasteland and the work of Theodor Adorno as an effort to understand rhythm and the music of Richard Wagner and Igor Stravinsky; Ezra Pound's essay on George Antheil's Ballet Mecanique; James Joyce's collaboration with Antheil on the oCyclopso episode of Ulysses, as well as noise in Joyce's works; Edith Sitwell and William Walton's Facade; and the noise in the work of E.M.
The first one involves Maria Hill (Colbie Smulders) and Jasper Sitwell (Maximiliano Hernandez).
The character of Sebastian does seem to be based on Alastair Graham, though Girouard quotes Georgia Sitwell's description of Graham when assigned to the British Embassy in Athens: "an utterly spineless very affected lady-like young man ...
Sitwell expressed his delight to the participants for their presence in the UAE and to the organisers for arranging the annual conference in Dubai, which he described as the world's shopping centre, an icon of safety and happiness for investors and their families from all over the world, and its residents and visitors.
First published in the UK and now updated and revised for American readers, this book by British TV personality Sitwell (editor, Waitrose Kitchen) uses recipes from ancient times to the present to look at the chefs, cooks, dishes, and technological innovations that have changed our world and the way we eat.
He did many portraits of his close friend Lady Caroline Paget and others in London society such as Cecil Beaton and Edith Sitwell. He produced posters for Shell Petroleum and Radio Times and made designs for Wedgwood china based on drawings he made of the Devon village of Clovelly.
1922: The first performance of William Walton's Facade, in the Sitwell family drawing room in Carlyle Square, London.
On September 27, 1922, Virginia Woolf, always a caustic observer and keen gossip, recorded, "I am not sure that he does not paint his lips." (1) That same year Clive Bell told Woolf's sister, Vanessa, that Eliot had gone further in exterior decoration and "taken to powdering his face green--he looks interesting and cadaverous." (2) Five years later Osbert Sitwell could scarcely believe that the self-effacing Eliot had actually tinted himself: "I was amazed to notice on his cheeks a dusting of green powder--pale but distinctly green, the colour of a forced lily-of-the-valley.
After reading Edith Sitwell's Gold Coast Customs in 1930, William Butler Yeats wrote that "something absent from all literature for a generation was back again" (qtd.