Egger

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Eg·ger

(eg'ĕr),
Fritz, Swiss internist, 1863-1938. See: Egger line.
References in periodicals archive ?
Olive Eggers are beginning to build in popularity as people like to have all sorts of egg colors in their baskets.
Eggers explains that although Ethiopia lays claim to the discovery of the coffee fruit, the first beans were brewed in Yemen, giving birth to the coffee known as "arabica.
Harris mixes bright and bold India ink with deceptively kidlike and bold construction-paper collage; he and Eggers create an amusing, deadpan history of the Statue of Liberty that winds up being sneakily touching.
This study for scholars and advanced students in literature explores the work of two American writers, David Foster Wallace and Dave Eggers, and their efforts at writing nonfiction, memoir, autobiography, and autocriticism that is sincere rather than ironic.
To the extent that Eggers relies on the familiar plot mechanism, he remains strictly within realistic territory.
The feature debut for writer-director Robert Eggers, The Witch , which opens on March 17 in the UAE, is set in the 17th Century and opens with a family being banished from a colonial community in a clash over religious beliefs.
Allard den Dulk's Existentialist Engagement in Wallace, Eggers and Foer will be of much interest to scholars of the so-called "New Sincerity," as well as to scholars operating at the increasingly popular intersection of literature and philosophy.
In the town where I grew up, there were lots of dilapidated old colonial farmhouses and graveyards hidden in the middle of the woods," recalls Eggers.
D'Amore centers his analysis on selected autobiographical works by Norman Mailer, John Edgar Wideman, and Dave Eggers, not only because the respective celebrity of these authors has been advanced (or, in Eggers' case, created) by autobiographical publications, but because these writers also "demonstrate a heightened awareness of their roles as authors inside and outside their texts" and as a result "take measure of the relative authority they have as public figures in American society to engage and attempt to influence that society" (2).
But as is always true with Eggers, those ideas--laid out here in quasi-Socratic dialogue--are inherently interesting.
Indeed, as Eggers's animosity indicates, Kirkpatrick and other critics hit upon an unresolved tension between a posture of blissful independence and the inevitable pressures of the market at the heart of Eggers's artistic enterprise--a tension that does not simply disappear by the fact that Eggers registers his awareness of it.
Over the past decade or so, Eggers has written an astonishing range of books, from his best-selling meta-memoir A Heartbreaking Work of Staggering Genius to What Is the What, the fictionalized autobiography of a Sudanese Lost Boy, to more journalistic efforts such as Zeitoun.