Beerbohm

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Related to Max Beerbohm: Zuleika Dobson

Beerbohm

Sir (Henry) Max(imilian). 1872--1956, English critic, wit, and caricaturist, whose works include Zuleika Dobson (1911), a satire on Oxford undergraduates
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El primero expresa: "[Bioy Casares y yo] hemos traducido cuentos cortos de escritores como Beerbohm, Kipling, Wells y lord Dunsany" (Borges 1999: 80), mientras el segundo dice: "Recuerdo tardes, noches, en que traduciamos con Borges a Kipling, a Max Beerbohm, que son los momentos mas lindos de mi vida" (Bioy Casares 1990: 141).
The collection includes work by Max Beerbohm, Henri Gaudier-Brzeska, Frances Hodgkins, Therese Lessore, Paul Nash, CRW Nevinson, John Piper, Michael Rothenstein, Gino Severini, Pavel Tchelitchew, Edward Wadsworth, Rex Whistler, Ethelbert White, Edward Wolfe and Percy Wyndham-Lewis.
Unfortunately this has also been the case with lively caricatures by Max Beerbohm and David Levine; their inclusion might have provided welcome relief from the book's rather somber procession of images.
It is a connection of this kind -- between Max Beerbohm, the English humorist, and the Italian philosopher of history, Giambattista Vico -- that I would like to suggest in this essay.
No, I wasn't, but later I became very impressed by Robbe-Grillet, I was very impressed by a novel by Gide, The Counterfeiters, and then I read a great deal of very good prose by Max Beerbohm.
But Yeats was always aware of the key importance of English opinion in the formation and growth of the Irish theatre movement, how much, for instance, the company owed to the appreciation of critics such as William Archer, Max Beerbohm, and A.
His first literary collection, The Works of Max Beerbohm, and his first book of drawings, Caricatures of Twenty-five Gentlemen , appeared in 1896.
This admission is written into "The Liar" (the painting and its narrative); it also resonates with similar accounts of painting that contemporary writers like Oscar Wilde and Max Beerbohm elaborated.
When he arrives there, however, the only place he can find his name is as a character in a story by Max Beerbohm.
Max Beerbohm refers to Allan's movement in this piece as "quasi-oriental," and the critic for the Daily Chronicle notes that her dance "was not, to be sure, very Oriental.
Behrman turned to biography with two books, Duveen (1952), a work on the career of the art dealer, and Portrait of Max (1960), a profile of Max Beerbohm, the fin de siecle English satirist.
John Synge, Arthur Symons, Aubrey Beardsley, Max Beerbohm, William Sharp ("Fiona Mcleod"), Paul Verlaine--Yeats knew them all.