Vonnegut


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Vonnegut

Kurt. born 1922, US novelist. His works include Cat's Cradle (1963), Slaughterhouse Five (1969), Galapagos (1985), Hocus Pocus (1990), and Timequake (1997)
References in periodicals archive ?
and Vonnegut are to be believed, it was the Latin American example that
At one point Vonnegut muses about writing, "Still and all, why bother?
In their preface to the volume, Peter Reed and Marc Leeds explain that The Vonnegut Chronicles began as an outgrowth of the Quad City Arts program in 1989 when Vonnegut was featured as the festival's "Super Author in Residence.
Yet if Vonnegut is somber about the results, Mustazza insists, he is unwilling to let pessimism have the last word.
The remainder of this paper offers a description of the different steps taken to teach students the methods Vonnegut followed to construct his experimental story from a postmodern framework that frequently mixes with post-Newtonian science.
Y hago esta distincion porque un lector asiduo de la narrativa de Vonnegut no se quedaria solo con la lectura de Las sirenas de Titan, o El desayuno de campeones si no que tienen la posibilidad de leer dos libros mas escritos por el, pero publicados despues de su muerte como Mire al pajarito (editado tambien por Sexto Piso) y Mientras los mortales duermen.
Con un discurso museistico que sin sustento refiere su obra a dimensiones espirituales, Soriano, con resoluciones que recuerdan las poeticas paisajisticas del frances Daniel Schlier y la figuracion pictorico-politica del mexicano Gustavo Monroy, no coincide con la aguda satira de la ciencia ficcion de Vonnegut.
The Vonnegut passage involved an extended imitation of a character invoking Marlon Brando for a performance of Streetcar, which Karpovsky nailed.
Vonnegut was the jokester in his family, often needing to deliver excellent performances simply to gain the attention of his more left-brained father and older brother.
Even Kurt Vonnegut and Douglas Adams, who cornered the absurdist market in their heydays, took a misstep every now and then.
Accordingly, Vonnegut pointed out, the "millions upon millions of us who fought overseas" in World War II no longer needed "a Hemingway to say what war was like" (21).
Kurt Vonnegut and the American Novel: A Postmodern Iconography.