Cather


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Cather

Willa (Sibert). 1873--1947, US novelist, whose works include O Pioneers! (1913) and My Ántonia (1918)
References in periodicals archive ?
The book looks at Alice Marriott, Laura Adams Armer, Willa Cather, Mary Austin, and Peggy Pond Church, all women originating from the states of California, New Mexico, Arizona, and Oklahoma.
The account then turns to Cather herself as she too plays the game of culture.
When Cather was only ten years old, her family moved from Virginia to Nebraska.
Cather notes that it's also important to be prepared, get your facts together and know what you are talking about before walking through the door of the legislator's office.
WILLA CATHER IS AN ENDURING figure in American letters--her works all in print, studied, anthologized, criticized, translated into many languages, and crowned with an impressive three-volume Library of America selection published from 1987 to 1992.
Some of these important relationships, like those between Cather and her editors S.
Cather teaches us a mode of ethical reading through her formal and thematic representations of smoothness.
When Cather submitted The Song of the Lark to her publisher in 1915, she noted that it was written in the "full-blooded" style of neo-Darwinist authors like Frank Norris.
Cather said she serves as a consultant to Abbott, Amgen, and Centocor, and has received research grants from Amgen, Celgene, and Pfizer.
Seeking Life Whole is a collaboration between Lucy Marks, a librarian at Drew University, the repository of an important Willa Cather collection and, since 2002, of a rich archive of Earl and Achsah Brewster materials, and David Porter, the author of On the Divide: The Many Lives of Willa Cather (2008).
Howard, Willa Cather, Clarence Mulford, Gerturde Atherton, and John G.
By contrast, in her last novel, Sapphira and the Slave Girl (1940), set in slaveholding antebellum Virginia, Cather admits the painful historical realities of plantation society and disarticulates them from any narrative of national disavowal.