Strindberg


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Strindberg

(ˈstrɪndbɜːɡ; Swedish ˈstrɪndbærj)
n
(Biography) August (ˈauɡʊst). 1849–1912, Swedish dramatist and novelist, whose plays include The Father (1887), Miss Julie (1888), and The Ghost Sonata (1907)

Strind•berg

(ˈstrɪnd bɜrg, ˈstrɪn-)

n.
Johan August, 1849–1912, Swedish novelist and playwright.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Strindberg - Swedish dramatist and novelist (1849-1912)Strindberg - Swedish dramatist and novelist (1849-1912)
References in classic literature ?
Look at them, all the sad wraiths of sad mad men and passionate rebels-- your Schopenhauers, your Strindbergs, your Tolstois and Nietzsches.
This is a movie adaptation of the classic play written by Swedish playwright August Strindberg.
After graduating from St John's College, Cambridge, he began his career with Prospect and the Royal Court theatres, directing Shakespeare, Brecht, Strindberg and Chekhov.
This book does a good deal to bring to the fore the neglected case of the influence of Strindberg on Yeats in particular and Irish theatre in general.
THIS is a new version of the Strindberg play about class, love and the battle of the sexes, which was considered so shocking in the 19th century that it was banned for immortality.
Written by August Strindberg, it's about the daughter of an Anglo-Irish aristocrat, played by Jessica Chastain, who is seduced by her father's valet, played by Farrell.
August Strindberg is one of the most renowned Swedish writers in the genre of modern drama.
We don't have much time," Wildlife Conservation Society conservationists Fiona Maisels, PhD, and Samantha Strindberg, PhD, the lead authors, said.
Last year's book was En dares forsvarstal, by August Strindberg.
Vanished Years beat five other books in the shortlist, including Sweet William by Michael Pennington; The Rest of the Story, by the late West Side Story playwright Arthur Laurents; Simon Callow's Charles Dickens and The Great Theatre of The World; Strindberg, A Life by Sue Prideaux; and In Two Minds: A Biography of Jonathan Miller by Kate Bassett.
In Creditors, the 1889 tragi-comic play written by August Strindberg, and adapted by David Greig, one man suddenly begins to question his relationship with his wife.
The craziness of Hamlet's project in attempting to dramatize "that within which passeth show" is recapitulated in the brief correspondence between August Strindberg and Friedrich Nietzsche between November 1888 and January 1889.