bellow


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bellow

the characteristic noise of a bull

Bellow

Saul. 1915--2005, US novelist, born in Canada. His works include Dangling Man (1944), The Adventures of Angie March (1954), Herzog (1964), Humboldt's Gift (1975), The Dean's December (1981), and Ravelstein (2000): Nobel prize for literature 1976
References in periodicals archive ?
I have also known Bellow himself for decades, never well, and for some time hardly at all.
James Atlas--who convincingly argues that "to read his books in consecutive order is to follow the contours of his biography"--has done exhaustive research, uncovering, for example, a well disguised description of Bellow in Heinz Kohut's psychoanalytic case studies.
And so Bellow would craft this exquisite funny-tragic requiem to his late friend Allan Bloom, as he promised.
I have known and admired many extraordinary persons in the long life that I have been granted, but none more extraordinary than Allan Bloom," said Bellow at Bloom's 1992 funeral.
The morning shower has become a time to bellow "Let's play darts", "One-hundred and eighty", "Richie, you require forty" and the most satisfying bellow of them all "Game, shot and the match Shayne `The Bulldog' Burgess".
I've read every word that Saul Bellow has written (and some that he hasn't), and I admire him as one of America's greatest writers.
THE TOPIC: Nobel Prize winner Saul Bellow was born in Montreal to Russian Jewish immigrants in 1915.
This is what Zachary Leader writes about in his doggedly detailed and adoring biography of Bellow.
The WaveHandler system behaves in a similar way: while each individual bellow advances and retracts in the same spot, a wave moves over the surface of the conveyor.
Yes, the Hillmans were friends with Saul Bellow and his wife, Janis.
Greg Bellow is a veteran psychoanalytical therapist, and here he takes a psychoanalytic perspective to contrast the passionate, brilliant, and loving 'young Saul' with the more cynical 'old Saul,' who lost touch with his inner life over the years.
Saul Bellow came to Poland for three weeks in 1959 as an American Specialist, a State Department program that sent prominent writers, scholars, and other public figures to lecture and meet their counterparts abroad.