Max Beerbohm

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Noun1.Max Beerbohm - English writer and caricaturist (1872-1956)
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References in classic literature ?
Max Beerbohm in a volume of parodies entitled "A Christmas Garland," where I found myself in very good company.
Indeed, in the wild school of caricature then current, Mr Max Beerbohm had represented him as a proposition in the fourth book of Euclid.
El motivo del autor que solo logra trascender como personaje, tiene su antecedente directo, dentro de las lecturas de Borges, en el cuento de Max Beerbohm que tradujo para la Antologia del cuento fantastico (1940) (Balderston, Innumerables 91; Olea 258-61), "Enoch Soames", cuyo personaje homonimo, un escritor fracasado, tras hacer un pacto con el diablo viaja al futuro para conocer el impacto que tuvo su obra literaria, solo para descubrir que la unica mencion de su nombre se encuentra dentro de un cuento, donde un escritor fracasado hace un pacto con el diablo para viajar al futuro...
Tillinghast, a poet and nonfiction writer, provides personal essays about his travels to places like India, Pakistan, Nepal, Oregon, Ireland, Italy, England, Tennessee, and Hawaii, including places he has lived, the architecture of various places, and poets, writers, designers, and other individuals who lived in them, such as George MacBeth, William Morris, Max Beerbohm, John Betjeman, Nathan Bedford Forrest, and Peter Taylor.
It was Hemingway who had first recommended this scenic spot, having visited Sir Max Beerbohm there years before.
Max Beerbohm, for instance, parodied George Meredith's elliptical prose in "The Victory of Aphasia Gibberish." One reviewer observed of Joseph Conrad and Ford Madox Ford's The Inheritors, a collaborative novel with over 400 instances of ellipsis points, that the authors had "cheated" the publisher and the public "who paid for a full six-shilling novel with words all solid on the page." With its fragmentary conversational exchanges, another critic found himself at a loss "to express our irritation at [the novel's] asthmatic dialogue."
His immediate successor at the Saturday Review, Max Beerbohm, was not only a peerlessly witty critic but also an author of brilliant comic novels, short stories and caricatures.
As the satirist Max Beerbohm commented, "All fantasy should have a solid base in reality."
Gabelman cites a tale by Max Beerbohm in which a "dissolute" old rake puts on the mask of a saint to win the heart of a good woman and later finds that his real face has changed to conform to the mask.
Besides the books, Koc owns a charming portrait of Wilde by Max Beerbohm. In collaboration with Wilde's grandson Merlin Holland, he is in the process of organising a Wilde exhibition in Paris.