Aldington


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Aldington

Richard. 1892--1962, English poet, novelist, and biographer. His novels include Death of a Hero (1929) and The Colonel's Daughter (1931), which reflect postwar disillusion following World War I
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On May 15, Prentice wrote to Aldington accepting an arrangement with Covici-Friede, provided he could make "reasonable alterations" to the text.
20].) He makes a convincing case for the influence of Aldington on at least four phrases in this one short passage.
Through his work on The Egoist, Aldington's literary circle widened to include the writers he published (Marianne Moore, Robert Frost, James Joyce and later T.S.
Count Nicolai Tolstory had accused Harold McMillan and the then Brigadier Toby Low, later Lord Aldington, of war crimes.
Paul, 53, of Aldington, Kent, said: "There was blood gushing.
Lord Charles Aldington, chairman of Deutsche Bank, said he hoped credit markets would begin to free up in the first half of next year.
The Gainsborough Stables trainer could double up with Khibrah in the Aldington Median Auction Maiden Stakes (3.00) at Folkestone.
Sarah, 28, first fell for Burke when he was hired to renovate the couple's rambling country mansion in Aldington, Kent, in 1996.
In her relationships with Pound and (husband) Richard Aldington, H.D.
Nigel Watts, a property developer who was pursuing a private grievance against Lord Aldington - who, as Brigadier Toby Low had been General Keightley's Chief of Staff - circulated a pamphlet describing him as a major war criminal, responsible for having sent 70,000 Cossack and Yugoslav prisoners of war and refugees back to face death at the hands of their Communist enemies.
As an expanded rendition of the turbulent period between H.D.'s expatriation and the birth of her daughter Perdita, Asphodel chronicles the shifting triangles of H.D.'s romantic career (H.D., Ezra Pound, Frances Gregg; H.D., Richard Aldington, Bridget Patmore; H.D., Cecil Gray, Bryher) with all the assiduousness of info-tainment.
( <IR> See LITTLE MAGAZINES </IR> .) He founded The Glebe in September 1913 as an organ of the Imagist movement, and published contributions by Ezra Pound, James Joyce, Richard Aldington, and William Carlos Williams.