Edward Lear

Also found in: Thesaurus, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Edward Lear - British artist and writer of nonsense verse (1812-1888)Edward Lear - British artist and writer of nonsense verse (1812-1888)
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
4 and 6) in the late 20th century, was just after Lear's death, in a selection of the illustrations pushed through by the Tennysons themselves: Tennyson's Poems of Alfred, Lord Tennyson, Illustrated by Edward Lear (1889).
Synopsis: In The Sound of Nonsense, Richard Elliott highlights the importance of sound in understanding the 'nonsense' of writers such as Lewis Carroll, Edward Lear, James Joyce and Mervyn Peake, before connecting this noisy writing to works which engage more directly with sound, including sound poetry, experimental music and pop.
Which five-line form of comic verse was popularised by Edward Lear in the 19th century?
Many years ago, 1967 to be precise, I had tea in an olive grove in Corfu with an art dealer from New York who was, although I didn't know it at the time, New York's and the world's greatest authority on paintings by Edward Lear.
| 1812: Limerick writer Edward Lear, (pictured left) author of The Book Of Nonsense, was born in London.
No wonder that a stanza of 'The Jumblies' prefaces this story and Edward Lear is acknowledged at the end!
This color-illustrated biography of British writer and natural historian Edward Lear describes his early life, education, and accomplishments, focusing on his drawings of animals, birds, and plants.
Fiction." Edward Lear (1812-1888) was an accurate man.
As a child I loved A compendium of Edward Lear poems and limericks, because it had drawings that were funnier than the poems.
If the true founders of English Surrealism might be said to be Edward Lear and Lewis Carroll, Melly, through his winning and debonair portrait, conveys its spirit in whimsical if bittersweet honesty, as Mesens declines in a series of "aggressively clean white rooms" with a mournful insouciance at once his own and his chronicler's.
Pip takes his name from an Edward Lear poem (intentionally misspelt) about a creature that doesn't know what it is as it doesn't fit in anywhere, then decides it is The Scroobious Pip.
16 In which century did the verse-writer Edward Lear live and work?