Wolfe

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Wolfe

(wulf),
John R., Scottish ophthalmologist, 1824-1904. See: Wolfe graft, Wolfe-Krause graft.
References in periodicals archive ?
50, Limited Collection at Marks & Spencer; necklace, pounds 15, M&S Ryan: Check shirt, pounds 32, Tom Wolfe at Debenhams
Like Tom Wolfe, his enemy twin in gonzo journalism, Banham developed a prose that is also a key Pop form, for it mimics linguistically the consumerist landscape of image overload and commodity glut.
School board president Tom Wolfe boiled down the issue to its essence: "I see it [the statistics on home-schooling] in dollar signs.
Tearing Down the Walls offers a panorama of the way that business and financial transactions are done at the highest levels, of caprice and ambition and of the motivations and personalities of the powerful--the people Tom Wolfe called the "Masters of the Universe" in his novel The Bonfire of Vanities.
The New Journalism, that gritty, involved, first-person form popularized in the 1960s by Tom Wolfe, Hunter S.
Tom Wolfe, a senior sourcing executive at Fishman & Tobin said recently, "I have worked with several different contractors in Nicaragua over the past three years.
The era satirized by Tom Wolfe in his essay on the "Me Generation" spawned so many encounter groups, so much confessional recitation.
com was valued at more than Lockheed, I did enjoy thinking that a book chain was beating out a munitions maker, and that instead of smart bombs we could be lobbing copies of Danielle Steel, Patricia Cornwell, and Tom Wolfe into Kosovo to bring down Milosevic.
And Tom Wolfe speaks for this church by saying little about it.
When consummate journalist Tom Wolfe turned his hand to fiction during the 1980s, the resulting novel, The Bonfire of the Vanities (1987), defined the decade.
That importance makes it virtually unignorable for a novelist like Tom Wolfe who aspires to a "realistic" style.