But most professional writers, including Graham Greene and Clare Boothe Luce
, wrote glowingly about the book.
The Clare Boothe Luce
(CBL) Program has donated a $243,648 grant to Clark Atlanta University to support four undergraduate scholarships in cyber-physical systems and mathematics.
Similarly, his choices of Milton Friedman, Clare Boothe Luce
, and Albert Wohlstetter found favor with free marketeers, devout anti-communists, and neoconservatives, respectively.
* Pride Films & Plays presents an all-male, staged reading of Clare Boothe Luce
's "The Women," a comedy about power, deception and betrayal among Manhattan socialite "frenemies" during the 1930s.
If I fail, no one will say, "She doesn't have what it takes." They will say, "Women don't have what it takes." 6 Clare Boothe Luce
Back in 1936, Clare Boothe Luce
reportedly was so unsure of the reception her new play, "The Women," might receive on Broadway - mainly because her first effort, a 1935 melodrama called "Abide With Me," was a bit of a flop - that she didn't attend the opening.
The session was hosted by TCU's College Republicans as part of conservative women leaders group Clare Boothe Luce
Policy Institute's Texas Women's Summit and featured speakers state Sen.
Clare Boothe Luce
, with only a tinge of hyperbole, referred to the 1965 version of New York City as "the biggest urban mess on earth." (1) In that same year, the American conservative movement's condition could not have been considered much better.
In 1981, Morris became the authorized biographer of playwright and politician Clare Boothe Luce
. The first volume of her two-part biography, Rage for Fame: The Ascent of Clare Boothe Luce
, was published in 1997.
That proverb appears, by no coincidence, and with significant meaning, in an astonishing book, "Price of Fame: The Honorable Clare Boothe Luce
'' by Sylvia Jukes Morris.
From Clare Boothe Luce
to Helen Gurley Brown, from Gloria Steinem to Barbara Walters, Gilda Radner to Diane Keaton, Diane Sawyer, Patti Smith, Whoopi Goldberg, Nora Ephron, Tina Brown, Annie Liebovitz and Lena Dunham (not to mention the new top editor at the New York Times, Jill Abramson), women in New York are not like anyone else, including each other: They're razor-sharp, with unique voices and an outlying vision that enter the mainstream and tug it away from the lowest common denominator and toward something smarter, funnier, more tolerant, more knowing, better.