A statistician ran the analysis on popular and classic books, and the results are in.
First Nighter: London Boasts a Great "Ragtime," David Hare's "The Red Barn," Ronald Harwood's "The Dresser," Tom Stoppard's Surpassing "Travesties," Stephen Jeffreys's "The Libertine"
Nevertheless, its depiction of the relationship between Sir (Ken Stott, fulfilling every demand of the role) and dresser
More Recommendations from Off the Shelf: 12 Super Sleuthy Books for Grown-Up Fans of Nancy Drew A Little Life by Hanya
Founded in 1927 by 25-year-old burgeoning Entrepreneur Ben Bass with only $66. The Strand is still operated by family members
Matt Bogart shows a different side of James Joyce in "Himself and Nora."
First Nighter: Dan Hoyle's Outstanding "The Block," Jonathan Brielle's Not Outstanding "Himself and Nora"
If the following four plays are anywhere near as strong as the initial entry, audiences throughout the City are in for a tremendous treat.
We will be taking the opportunity to revisit some incredible books by Irish authors, from enduring classics to powerful memoirs to contemporary novels that are taking the literary world by storm. So take your pick and spend this March 17th celebrating Ireland through the written word.
James Joyce holds a kind of sway over all Irish literature written in English, mostly because of Ulysses. Whether the novel deserves that sway remains open to debate. What some readers consider a work of great genius is held by others to be one of profound linguistic nuttiness.
ACT Seattle Premiers Bloomsday; A Thoughtful Look At Past, Present and Future Using James Joyce's Ulysses
ACT Theatre recently premiered Bloomsday, a play in which a couple who once met in Dublin dances through time and space to reunite and reconnect while asking the "what if" question that plagues so many of us at some point in our lives.
In the world of renowned and important authors, it can be argued that no writer has every given us as many interesting real life tales and correspondence than the "Papa" of 20th century fiction: Ernest Hemingway.
So maybe Matisse did tap into the writer's mind, or maybe their works had a natural affinity. They were, after all, exploring
Here is a mental exercise of employing standard publisher rejection templates as they might have been used for some of the great (or notorious) classics of Western Civilization.