The Resource Opinions and perspectives from the New York times book review, edited and with an introduction by Francis Brown

Opinions and perspectives from the New York times book review, edited and with an introduction by Francis Brown

Label
Opinions and perspectives from the New York times book review
Title
Opinions and perspectives from the New York times book review
Statement of responsibility
edited and with an introduction by Francis Brown
Creator
Contributor
Editor
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Summary
Essays selected from works published in the book review section of the Times during the past decade
Cataloging source
DLC
http://bibfra.me/vocab/lite/collectionName
New York times book review.
Index
no index present
LC call number
PN710
LC item number
.N48
Literary form
non fiction
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorDate
1903-1995
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
Brown, Francis
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • James, Henry
  • Eliot, T. S.
  • Frost, Robert
  • Hemingway, Ernest
  • Steinbeck, John
  • Faulkner, William
  • Lewis, Sinclair
  • Eliot, T. S.
  • Faulkner, William
  • Frost, Robert
  • Hemingway, Ernest
  • James, Henry
  • Lewis, Sinclair
  • Steinbeck, John
  • Literature, Modern
  • Books
  • Books
  • Literature, Modern
Label
Opinions and perspectives from the New York times book review, edited and with an introduction by Francis Brown
Instantiates
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Fiction's place in a world awry
  • James Baldwin
  • The author was a haunted man
  • MacKinlay Kantor
  • Margaret Mitchell was a bridge partner
  • Lois Dwight Cole
  • The art of leading a double life
  • Aileen Pippett
  • My life and nine-year captivity with Sinclair Lewis
  • Mark Schorer
  • It's easy to get Americans all wrong
  • Elizabeth Janeway
  • Pamela Hansford Johnson
  • Writing history is nervous work
  • Cecil Woodham-Smith
  • Where does a young writer find his real friends?
  • John Knowles
  • The telling of a nation's story
  • Allan Nevins
  • It's history but is it literature?
  • George F. Kennan
  • Our past isn't what it used to be
  • Is there no more need to experiment?
  • C. Vann Woodward
  • A conflict that was big with fate
  • Allan Nevins
  • Roundup time on the western range
  • Hal Bridges
  • How should you tell a man's story?
  • John A. Garraty
  • The one may say this was the man
  • Leon Edel
  • Stephen Spender
  • The "new novel" in France
  • Claude Mauriac
  • What's the matter with poetry?
  • Karl Shapiro
  • New singers and songs
  • M.L. Rosenthal
  • What are critics good for?
  • Emerson in an existential age
  • Alexander Cowie
  • With a voice as big as America
  • Waldo Frank
  • His nightmares go on for evermore
  • Joseph Wood Krutch
  • One man's communion with his world
  • Alfred Kazin
  • The voice America understood
  • G. Stuart Demarest
  • Carlos Baker
  • Yarn-spinner in the American vein
  • Wallace Stegner
  • Howells : for fifty years a literary dynamo
  • Henry Commager
  • The enduring fame of Henry James
  • Leon Edel
  • Madame Bovary : a revolution in letters.
  • --but unhappy Emma still exists
  • Harry Levin ; The translator, too, must search for le mot juste
  • Francis Steegmuller
  • American literature comes of age
  • Chekov : a writer who refused to pretend
  • Frank O'Connor
  • To the world of English, he counseled perfection
  • Eric Partridge
  • The time and place of T.S. Eliot
  • Walter Allen
  • Frost spoke the language of the ordinary man
  • Lawrance Thompson
  • A classic of the American experience
  • Arthur Mizener
  • Joseph Wood Krutch
  • Was "Papa" truly a great writer?
  • Maxwell Geismar
  • Prejudices according to Mencken
  • Julian F. Boyd
  • Albert Camus : an essay in appreciation
  • Germaine Brée
  • John Steinbeck and his world
  • Arthur Mizener
  • Boily boy and bard
  • William T. Moynihan
  • Each age picks its literary greats
  • William Faulkner, 1897-1962.
  • A talent of wild abundance
  • Irving Howe
  • The books he loved best
  • Joseph Blotner
  • As much of the truth as one can bear
  • James Baldwin
  • In writing nothing fails like success
  • V.S. Pritchett
  • There's a tyrant in the critic's corner
  • Jacques Barzun
  • Angus Wilson
  • Rx for a story worth telling
  • Elizabeth Bowen
  • Facts that put fancy to flight
  • Saul Bellow
  • The world and they that dwell therein
  • Walter Teller
  • Landscape with literary figures
  • Lawrence Durrell
  • Mostly it's money that makes a writer go, go, go
  • Deep readers of the world, beware
  • Robert Graves
  • Why does trash stick in our minds?
  • Al Hine
  • The meaning of place
  • Sean O'Faolain
  • A bubbling in the author's mind
  • C.S. Lewis
  • What we need is savage laughter
  • Kingsley Amis
  • Literary London : a tight little isle
  • Saul Bellow
  • Stephen Spender
  • This England that its writers know
  • Carlos Baker
  • Books weren't in my baggage
  • Lawrence Clark Powell
  • How a story was born and how, bit by bit, it grew
  • Robert Penn Warren
  • A novelist in search of plots that thicken
  • Alec Waugh
  • The discovery of what it means to be an American
Dimensions
23 cm
Extent
xiii, 441 pages
Lccn
64024018
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
System control number
  • (OCoLC)00327492
  • (OCoLC)ocm00327492
Label
Opinions and perspectives from the New York times book review, edited and with an introduction by Francis Brown
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Fiction's place in a world awry
  • James Baldwin
  • The author was a haunted man
  • MacKinlay Kantor
  • Margaret Mitchell was a bridge partner
  • Lois Dwight Cole
  • The art of leading a double life
  • Aileen Pippett
  • My life and nine-year captivity with Sinclair Lewis
  • Mark Schorer
  • It's easy to get Americans all wrong
  • Elizabeth Janeway
  • Pamela Hansford Johnson
  • Writing history is nervous work
  • Cecil Woodham-Smith
  • Where does a young writer find his real friends?
  • John Knowles
  • The telling of a nation's story
  • Allan Nevins
  • It's history but is it literature?
  • George F. Kennan
  • Our past isn't what it used to be
  • Is there no more need to experiment?
  • C. Vann Woodward
  • A conflict that was big with fate
  • Allan Nevins
  • Roundup time on the western range
  • Hal Bridges
  • How should you tell a man's story?
  • John A. Garraty
  • The one may say this was the man
  • Leon Edel
  • Stephen Spender
  • The "new novel" in France
  • Claude Mauriac
  • What's the matter with poetry?
  • Karl Shapiro
  • New singers and songs
  • M.L. Rosenthal
  • What are critics good for?
  • Emerson in an existential age
  • Alexander Cowie
  • With a voice as big as America
  • Waldo Frank
  • His nightmares go on for evermore
  • Joseph Wood Krutch
  • One man's communion with his world
  • Alfred Kazin
  • The voice America understood
  • G. Stuart Demarest
  • Carlos Baker
  • Yarn-spinner in the American vein
  • Wallace Stegner
  • Howells : for fifty years a literary dynamo
  • Henry Commager
  • The enduring fame of Henry James
  • Leon Edel
  • Madame Bovary : a revolution in letters.
  • --but unhappy Emma still exists
  • Harry Levin ; The translator, too, must search for le mot juste
  • Francis Steegmuller
  • American literature comes of age
  • Chekov : a writer who refused to pretend
  • Frank O'Connor
  • To the world of English, he counseled perfection
  • Eric Partridge
  • The time and place of T.S. Eliot
  • Walter Allen
  • Frost spoke the language of the ordinary man
  • Lawrance Thompson
  • A classic of the American experience
  • Arthur Mizener
  • Joseph Wood Krutch
  • Was "Papa" truly a great writer?
  • Maxwell Geismar
  • Prejudices according to Mencken
  • Julian F. Boyd
  • Albert Camus : an essay in appreciation
  • Germaine Brée
  • John Steinbeck and his world
  • Arthur Mizener
  • Boily boy and bard
  • William T. Moynihan
  • Each age picks its literary greats
  • William Faulkner, 1897-1962.
  • A talent of wild abundance
  • Irving Howe
  • The books he loved best
  • Joseph Blotner
  • As much of the truth as one can bear
  • James Baldwin
  • In writing nothing fails like success
  • V.S. Pritchett
  • There's a tyrant in the critic's corner
  • Jacques Barzun
  • Angus Wilson
  • Rx for a story worth telling
  • Elizabeth Bowen
  • Facts that put fancy to flight
  • Saul Bellow
  • The world and they that dwell therein
  • Walter Teller
  • Landscape with literary figures
  • Lawrence Durrell
  • Mostly it's money that makes a writer go, go, go
  • Deep readers of the world, beware
  • Robert Graves
  • Why does trash stick in our minds?
  • Al Hine
  • The meaning of place
  • Sean O'Faolain
  • A bubbling in the author's mind
  • C.S. Lewis
  • What we need is savage laughter
  • Kingsley Amis
  • Literary London : a tight little isle
  • Saul Bellow
  • Stephen Spender
  • This England that its writers know
  • Carlos Baker
  • Books weren't in my baggage
  • Lawrence Clark Powell
  • How a story was born and how, bit by bit, it grew
  • Robert Penn Warren
  • A novelist in search of plots that thicken
  • Alec Waugh
  • The discovery of what it means to be an American
Dimensions
23 cm
Extent
xiii, 441 pages
Lccn
64024018
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
System control number
  • (OCoLC)00327492
  • (OCoLC)ocm00327492

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