Dorothy L. Sayers


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Noun1.Dorothy L. Sayers - English writer of detective fiction (1893-1957)Dorothy L. Sayers - English writer of detective fiction (1893-1957)
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In the most of her Oxford University years, primarily between 1913-1915, Dorothy L. Sayers began to write poems about her impressions of Oxford and of her experiences as an undergraduate student.
Yeats to Terence Gray; key Georgian dramatists like John Masefield and Gordon Bottomley; the emergence and development of religious verse drama by those like Masefield, Charles Williams, and Dorothy L. Sayers; drama of the 1930s, including that by T.S.
But a strategy like this must break down somewhere, and none of these responses fully accounts for the Jews who curiously populate the writing of Dorothy L. Sayers, widely considered the queen of the so-called Golden Age of British detective fiction, the great flowering between the world wars of whodunits and crime puzzles from the likes of Sayers, Christie, Tey and Robert Barnard that so capture the flavor of those times.
Five Red Herrings by Dorothy L. Sayers (1931) A brilliant murder story.
Which aristocratic detective was created by Dorothy L. Sayers? 7.
The Artist and the Trinity: Dorothy L. Sayers' Theology of Work
Modern critics do not consider science fiction and mystery novels to be "serious reading", but Dorothy L. Sayers and C.
I will then illustrate postmodern theopoetics with the creativity of Dorothy L. Sayers, a theopoet ahead of her time.
Being a student of the classics, including Dorothy L. Sayers; Agatha Christie; and the like, John Rhodes fashioned WHO KILLED CALLOWAY using these influences.
Their topics include the Bible as Babel in Dorothy L. Sayers, Biblical allusion through an ironic filter in Gulliver's Travels, kneading the texts through the practice of misquotation, and religion and crypto-Jews in Mexico in Kathleen Achala'sSpirits of the Ordinary.
As a dantista, she translated 13 cantos of Paradiso that were left unfinished by the premature death of her friend and occasional student Dorothy L. Sayers, who is still known to her admirers as DLS.
Mary Watson's reference to "James." Klinger notes, "has plagued students of the Canon for more than 60 years." Novelist Dorothy L. Sayers proposed that Watson's middle name, never revealed in the stories, was Hamish, the Scottish version of James, hence the nickname.