diarist

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diarist

a person who keeps or writes a diary, esp one that is subsequently published
References in periodicals archive ?
Such confrontational stance mellowed down sensibly in a documentary and diaristic vocation which has made transparent the space, as well as the depth and sensibility of the gaze:
Such a gambit relates this work to feminism's scraps with midcentury formalism and to its engagement of traditionally marginalized genres: Lynda Benglis's Play-Doh-colored "fallen paintings" and Judy Chicago's diaristic, suggestively vaginal "Childhood Rejection Drawings" of flowers are just a few examples of women artists sticking it to Greenbergian precepts shortly after they had hardened into dogma.
Ukrainian writer Iren Rozdobudko's novel The Button (2005) is unique in the way that it adeptly traces the story of three intertwined rates from the diaristic perspective of each character at different stages of his or her life.
The essayistic and diaristic text accompanying the film is delivered by a male narrator who affects the diction of an ethnographer.
Yes, Andre Du Bouchet's Carnet 2, following from the 1994 Carnet (with its materials selected by Michel Collot) and the 1996 Andains (accompanied by Francis Helgorsky's photographs, which arguably give this book a very different feel), steps boldly outside the conventional diaristic limits and differentiates itself only via its title from much that Du Bouchet has given us in his extensive poetical oeuvre or, indeed, in his writings on painting, poetry, and translation.
Scrawly and bodily, they also have something of the lightness of calligraphy about them--even Emin's figurative work is always bound up with writing, and her drawings often feature additional diaristic annotations that serve as titles and/or captions, the elision of text and image at times suggestive of a kind of Michauxean spirit script.
Paul de Wispelaere has been known for his autobiographical writing, especially since his previous novel, the diaristic Het verkoolde alfabet (1992; see WLT 67:3, p.
Indeed, Kippenberger's manner of turning self into product has little to do with the diaristic strategy deployed by the Roths, and it is a shame, then, that the organizers rely on such a Roth-like deployment of personal effects and biographical framings to buoy this show, when Kippenberger's own work could have so dynamically framed itself.
The diaristic crop is just as meager in 1953 and 1954, as he is preoccupied with publishing duties, such as editing the second volume of the Encyclopedie de la Pleiade.
On one level, then, finished text and diaristic intimacy always subvert each other.
Published in France in 1952, Schaeffer's diaristic account of his single-handed invention of musique concrete--music composed using tape, nonmusical sources, and manipulated and found sounds--is not only a scintillating account of a new practice unfolding, but also a foundational document of postwar music: brain food for sound artists and hip-hoppers alike.
In the '70s and '80s at Arts, these reviews were adaptations of diaristic recits, blogs avant la lettre.