Conversations in Bloomsbury
The eminent novelist and critic Mulk Raj Anand is one of the very few Indians to have known and talked extensively with members of the Bloomsbury group--people like E.M. Forster, T.S. Eliot, Aldous Huxley, Virginia and Leonard Woolf, Clive Bell, and others. This book's twenty chapters present his conversations with these literary luminaries. Charming, lively, and absorbing, the conservations provide informal insights into the lives and minds of these great writers, and will delight anyone interested in the literary culture of pre-war Britain.
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A Drink with Bonamy Dobree in Museum Tavern
In Cafe Italiano with Aldous Huxley
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Aldous Huxley Anand Arthur Waley artist asked auntie Emily awareness become began Beryl de Zoete Binyon Bloomsbury Bonamy Dobree bookshop British Museum called Catharine Carswell chair Christian Clive Bell cockney Coomaraswamy course D.H. Lawrence dance Dr Joad drink E.M. Forster English Eric Gill everything eyes face feel felt Gandhi gauchely glasses gods Gwenda hand Harold Monro Harry Tomkins head Herbert Read hero Hindu human images Indian inspiration intellectual Iqbal Irene Jesus Joyce Kipling knew Krishna lady Leonard Woolf live looked mind Morgan Morrison mother Mulk Museum Tavern myth naive Nancy Cunard Nikhil novel painting Perhaps philosophy pigeons poems poet poetry Professor Dobree realized Sahibs seemed sense sherry Shiva sipped smiled Strachey student T.S. Eliot talk things thought told turned Uday Shankar Valentine Virginia Woolf wanted Waste Land whispered woman wonder words writing young