Warren

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War·ren

(war'en),
Dean, U.S. surgeon, 1924-1989. See: Warren shunt.
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References in periodicals archive ?
A year later, Robert Penn Warren would publish "Who Speaks for the Negro?", a probing narrative account of these conversations that blended his own reflections with brief excerpts and quotations from his interviews.
"Robert Penn Warren, the Reader, and the Reconciliation of Opposites in The Ballad of Billie Potts,' <i>Brother to Dragons,</i> and <i>Audubon." Southern Literary Journal</i> 29.2 (1997): 61-71.
Fifty years after Robert Penn Warren's Flood was published, the environmental issues at the heart of the novel are even more relevant.
The "Case for Poetry" also includes essays on literary criticism by Allen Tate, Robert Penn Warren, and Donald Davidson, but it is fair to say that Cleanth Brooks was the most important transitional figure among the Southern traditionalists.
The poem entitled "2495 Redding Road" deploys a Hemingwayesque "iceberg" (since the general reader is not likely to recognize the title as the Connecticut street address of the exiled southerner Robert Penn Warren), and evokes the "place of sturdy grace" that Warren and his family made, all too quickly razed.
Walker, Marshall 1989 "Robert Penn Warren, Audubon, and imagination", Studia Anglica Posnaniensia 22: 153-162.
At that time, the plan to stage Adrian Hall's adaptation of Robert Penn Warren's "All the King's Men" in 2008, an election A year, seemed sensible enough.
Jackson calls Robert Penn Warren's poem "Pondy Woods" nothing less than "a performative argument that attempts to deify and consecrate the dominance and superiority of white, intelligent men over perceived instinct-driven black men." In other words, it's racist propaganda.
Despite a starry cast ( Sean Penn, Anthony Hopkins, Jude Law and Kate Winslet ( this new film version of Robert Penn Warren's 1946 Pulitzer Prize-winning morality tale has a pedestrian pace, almost grinding to a standstill in places, and lifeless performances.
S teven Zaillian's new version of Robert Penn Warren's 1946 Pulitzer Prize-winning morality tale still strikes a chord.
STEVEN Zaillian's new version of Robert Penn Warren's 1946 Pulitzer Prizewinning morality tale still strikes a chord.