Reymont


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Rey•mont

(ˈreɪ mɔnt)
n.
Władysław Stanisław, ( “Ladislas Regmont” ), 1868–1925, Polish novelist: Nobel prize 1924.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Among the topics are beyond left liberalism: a critical look at proposals to reform the capital/wage labor relation, capital's reach: how capital shapes and subsumes, the idolatry of mind: Durkheim's critique of idealism, social character in Western pre-modernity: Lacanian psychosis in Wladyslaw Reymont's The Peasants, and authoritarianism and the economic enclosement of American motorcycling.
Balzac writes Pere Goriot in 1835, whereas in Polish literature almost fifty years later, that is, in 1897-1898, Wladyslaw Reymont publishes Ziemia obiecana [The Promised Land]--an anti-urban image of Lodz, the industrial-financial center in the latter half of the 19th century, a result of a search for a form, that carries this subject of urban experience.
Among the presented people--Henryk Sienkiewicz, Maria Sklodowska-Curie, Wladyslaw Reymont, Wislawa Szymborska and Czeslaw Milosz--Lech Walesa occurs.
According to (http://uk.reuters.com/article/2013/03/26/uk-poland-bieber-idUKBRE92P0O820130326) Reuters , Bieber removed his shirt in his car outside of Wladyslaw Reymont Airport in Lodz, Poland late on Monday night despite near-freezing temperatures.
Nor are there the two Nobel Prize winning novelists Henryk Sienkiewicz (1905) and Wladyslaw Reymont (1924) mentioned in the list.
Knopf respeta la actitud de Baroja y en la siguiente carta (4 de mayo) le propone otros escritores publicados por la editorial que tal vez le interesen mas: Ladislas Reymont, Alexander Herzen o Gogol.
It presents parallel readings of Ziemia obiecana (The Promised Land, 1899) by Wtadystaw Stanislaw Reymont and Di brider Ashkenazi (The Brothers Ashkenazi, 1936) by Israel Joshua Singer, Isaac Bashevis Singer's The King of the Fields (Yiddish original Der kenig fun di felder, 1988) and Jozef Ignacy Kraszewski's Stara bean (Old Fairy Tale, 1876) as well as Avrum Sutzkever's poem "Tsu Poyln" ("To Poland," 1946), read in the context of Polish poetry of the Romantic period.
"You can talk to others who know what you are going through," said Maladrina Reymont, a member of Klata's group.
The first, The Promised Land, was written in 1899 by the Polish writer Wladyslaw Reymont, who won the Nobel Prize for literature 25 years later.
Reymont, Czeslaw Milosz, and Wislawa Szymborska [see biographical profiles in this issue]), as well as Aleksander Wat, Julian Przybos, Bruno Schulz, Anna Swir, Tadeusz Borowski, Ewa Lipska, Stanislaw Witkiewicz, Ernest Bryll, Anna Frajlich, Slowomir Mrozek, Adam Michnik, Julian Kornhauser, and Ryszard Krynicki, among others.
This explanation is too cryptic for the unititiated reader who later on learns with some surprise that Reymont and Zeromski were part of 'the backbone of the Polish Positivist movement'.