Wharton


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Wharton

Edith (Newbold). 1862--1937, US novelist; author of The House of Mirth (1905) and Ethan Frome (1911)
References in periodicals archive ?
com/entertainment/news/the-challenge-cory-wharton-opens-up-about-life-as-a-new-dad/) Us Weekly , Wharton said he'd have no problem with Ryder competing on "The Challenge" when she becomes an adult.
Wharton continued to focus on economic development in rural Latin America at Chicago, in work that first brought him into contact with Arthur T.
The Wharton School was founded in 1881 as the first collegiate business school in the world.
Dismissed as a minor writer and limited to the category "novelist of manners" by critics who could neither fathom the depth of her social commentary nor appreciate the genius of her prose, Wharton had to wait for the second-wave feminist critics of the 1970s for literary resurrection.
Despite not knowing who, if any, of the youngsters was responsible, Wharton spat in the 15-year-old girl's face, knocked her to the ground and began punching, kicking and stamping on her.
The book is the outcome of a research project undertaken by Patricia Fra Lopez, in which she contextualizes material stemming from two extensive trips Wharton made in 1925 and 1928 along the Way of St James, which culminated in an emotionally charged visit to Santiago de Compostela.
Without any fanfare, the Wharton Business School has been busy working on joint research projects on entrepreneurship and family business in the UAE with the CERT Group of Companies -- the commercial arm of the Higher Colleges of Technology -- since February last year.
Maureen Wharton, 66, married terminally-ill George Wharton in their lounge three days before he died aged 78.
Born into a wealthy New York family, Edith Jones Wharton crossed, but never attempted to erase, the line between propriety and personal expression.
The Correspondence of Edith Wharton and Macmillan, 1901-1930.
In The Architectural Imagination of Edith Wharton, Annette Benert examines Wharton's fiction in the context of the author's interest in architecture and design and, more generally, within the social and political functions the built environment served during the decades in which Wharton wrote.
An engaging and comprehensive study of Wharton's representation of women as well as the representation of women by male contemporaries in the visual arts, Edith Wharton and the Visual Arts marks a distinguished contribution to Wharton scholarship.