Memorist

Mem´o`rist


n.1.One who, or that which, causes to be remembered.
References in periodicals archive ?
One percent ability and ninety-nine percent perspiration: A study of a Japanese memorist. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 32, 1195-1200.
"Leslie Marmon Silko: A Literary Companion" is an analytic guide to the writings of Leslie Marmon Silko, "celebrated novelist, poet, memorist and Native American wisewoman." It is accessible to both the lay reader and the professional or graduate literary researcher in content.
Hamilton, 'The oral historian as memorist', The Oral History Review, vol.
novelist, memorist. Nin was born in Paris and came to the United States as a teenager.
Each memorist, not surprisingly, uses the occasion of assessing the achievement of his former friend to review his own life, writing finally far more tellingly about himself than about his purported subject.
If for that reason alone, "Regina's Closet" by essayist, memorist and poet Diana M.
naval officer, memorist. Born in Boston, Porter saw sea duty during the War of 1812 and later in the Caribbean, but was court-martialed because of difficulties with the Spanish authorities in Puerto Rico.
(18) Joy Castro, Family Trouble: Memorists on the Hazards and Rewards of Revealing Family (Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2012).
In determining and illustrating what happens to autobiographers when the embark on that specific task, writer and teacher Melanie Brooks sought guidance from the memorists who most moved her to answer these questions.
Auden and Allen Ginsberg should have, but clearly had not felt, the memorists attempt to rewrite the political significance of the poets' homosexuality.
Smith, a Pioneer Missionary." The earlier family memorists were Wilson's uncle, E.
Of these three memorists, George Cary Eggleston had the best literary connections.