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Conversations with Malcolm Cowley book. Conversations with Malcolm Cowley (Literary Conversations Series). 0878052909 (ISBN13: 9780878052905).
Conversations with Malcolm Cowley book. From these interviews emerges a literary man who inspires the reader's renewed admiration and gratitude.
Cowley, Malcolm, 1898-; Young, Thomas Daniel, 1919 . Books for People with Print Disabilities. Internet Archive Books. Uploaded by Tracey Gutierres on September 25, 2012.
Cowley, Malcolm, 1898-; Young, Thomas Daniel, 1919-. Cowley, Malcolm, 1898-, Authors, American, Critics. Jackson : University Press of Mississippi. SIMILAR ITEMS (based on metadata). Terms of Service (last updated 12/31/2014).
Series: Literary Conversations Series. Paperback: 196 pages. Publisher: University Press of Mississippi (July 9, 2001). ISBN-13: 978-1578063468. Product Dimensions: 6 x . x 9 inches. Back to top. Get to Know Us. Careers.
In 1934 Malcolm Cowley published an autobiographical literary history .
In 1934 Malcolm Cowley published an autobiographical literary history, Exile's Return: A Narrative of Ideas, and established himself as an importan. At the time the book was first published in 1934, J. D. Adams of the New York Times noted: "As the sincere attempt of a writer of our time to explain himself and his generation, to trace the flux of ideas and other influences to which he was subjected during his formative years, Mr. Cowley's book is a valuable document
Cowley, Malcolm; Young, Thomas . eds. (1986). Conversations With Malcolm Cowley. Jackson, Mississippi: University Press of Mississippi.
Cowley, Malcolm; Young, Thomas . Sarcone, Elizabeth; Young, Thomas Daniel, eds. (1987). The Lytle-Tate Letters The Correspondence of Andrew Lytle and Allen Tate.
Thomas Young was an American educator and writer
Thomas Young was an American educator and writer. Thomas Daniel Young was born on October 22, 1919, in Louisville, Mississippi, United States. Young graduated from the University of Southern Mississippi, where he earned a bachelor's degree. He wrote numerous books during his career, including Gentleman in a Dustcoat: A Biography of John Crowe Ransom, The Past in the Present: A Thematic Study of Modern American Fiction, Jack London and the Era of Social Protest, The Literature of the South, Singin’ Billy (with Louis D. Rubin and others), The History of Southern Literature, Conversations with Malcolm Cowley, Fabulous.
Discover Book Depository's huge selection of Thomas Daniel Young books online. Free delivery worldwide on over 20 million titles.
One conversation took place in the Harvard Club's Card Room, a. .Malcolm has always given ample time to any of us who were perceptive enough to seek it, frequently delaying his own more valuable projects in th.
One conversation took place in the Harvard Club's Card Room, a cubbyhole in the New York club's upstairs warrens. Thomas H. Guinzburg, who was Cowley's former publisher and employer at the Viking Press, wrote the following upon reading this interview: . fellow readers will gain the strong impression Cowley is determined to resist the constant invasions of his time. Malcolm has always given ample time to any of us who were perceptive enough to seek it, frequently delaying his own more valuable projects in the process.
Readable as that book is, Cowley will likely go down most memorably as the rescuer of William Faulkner.
In 1934 he published his leading study of the Lost Generation, Exile's Return, which the critics-especially Bernard De Voto-sank, saying that Hemingway, Fitzgerald & Co. were ""frivolous and corrupt"" and not worth attention. Reprinted 20 years later, it became a classic. Readable as that book is, Cowley will likely go down most memorably as the rescuer of William Faulkner.
Full of insights and strong opinions, direct, salty, Cowley converses candidly with his interviewers about himself and about many subjects and personages that have shaped our national literature in the last century.
Throughout this volume Cowley gives vivid accounts of his close alliances with such widely diverse and individual authors as William Faulkner, Ernest Hemingway, Hart Crane, John Cheever, Jack Kerouac, and Ken Kesey.
From these interviews emerges a literary man who inspires the reader's renewed admiration and gratitude. In the common bond uniting great authors Cowley sees the manifestation of a Republic of Letters with laws, intelligence, and confraternity. These magnificently articulate interviews leave little doubt that Cowley is its elder statesman.