Sherwood Anderson


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Noun1.Sherwood Anderson - United States author whose works were frequently autobiographical (1876-1941)Sherwood Anderson - United States author whose works were frequently autobiographical (1876-1941)
References in periodicals archive ?
But America will not need to send Sinclair Lewis, Sandburg, Buck, Wilder, Sherwood Anderson, Hemingway or any other American writer to the Old World there to start a large-scale literary revolution.
A Pearl S Buck B John Steinbeck C Mark Twain D Sherwood Anderson 5.
In Race, Manhood, and Modernism in America: The Short Story Cycles of Sherwood Anderson and Jean Toomer--the most thorough and recent examination of Anderson's gender politics--Mark Whalan highlights Anderson's sexism and his homophobic response to the "fairies" he encountered in Chicago, ultimately arguing that Anderson emphasizes sexual difference in his fiction in order to "consolidate patriarchal masculinity" (2007, 46).
Scott Fitzgerald, Ernest Hemingway, Sherwood Anderson, Nella Larsen, Willa Cather, and other authors through contemporary critical theories and practice; social class, sexuality, and Jungian close reading; a student pilgrimage to London; a professor's visit to an author's hometown; the creation of works by students to respond to the authors' texts; combating lack of student interest in difficult works; using critics' reviews and authors' letters; and using digital media and rhetorical connections with modernist texts.
He has taught off and on for the last two decades, including an upcoming Newberry Library seminar on Sherwood Anderson's "Winesburg, Ohio."
Grouping together works by novelists Sherwood Anderson, Sinclair Lewis, F.
Each chapter adds to a quirky wholeness, forming a haunting pattern evocative of Sherwood Anderson's Winesburg, Ohio.
"Chicago Noir: The Classics" features classic noir tales by Harry Stephen Keeler, Sherwood Anderson, Max Allan Collins, Richard Wright, Nelson Algren, Fredric Brown, Patricia Highsmith, Barry Gifford, Stuart M.
With knowledge of Garland's non-fiction writings, Pizer eruditely analyzes Main-Travelled Roads, finding an allegory of the West that employs an experimental form (the fragmented novel), a form popularized later by American modernists such as Sherwood Anderson, Ernest Hemingway, and William Faulkner.
Toomer and Faulkner shared a publisher in Horace Liveright, a mentor in Sherwood Anderson, and an editor and friend in John McClure.
Burroughs to Jack Kerouac, John Rechy, John Dos Passos, Allen Ginsberg, Sherwood Anderson and even Jackson Pollock, The American People is less a novel--even a disruptive, postmodern novel--than it is a notebook of ideas and speculations.