D.H. Lawrence: An Unprofessional Study
In 1932, two years after D. H. Lawrence's death, a young woman wrote a book about him and presented it to a Paris publisher. She recorded the event in her diary: “It will not be published and out by tomorrow, which is what a writer would like when the book is hot out of the oven, when it is alive within oneself. He gave it to his assistant to revise.” The woman was Ana´s Nin.
Nin examined Lawrence's poetry, novels, essays, and travel writing. She analyzed and explained the more important philosophical concepts contained in his writings, particularly the themes of love, death, and religion, as well as his attention to primitivism and to women. But what Ana´s Nin brought to the explication of Lawrence's writing was an understanding of the fusion of imaginative, intuitive, and intellectual elements from which he drew his characters, themes, imagery and symbolism.
2 pages matching dead ideals in this book
Results 1-2 of 2
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
The Approach to D H Lawrences World
14 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
abstract animals Anna begins Birkin blood body chaos characters comes consciousness creation creator critical D. H. Lawrence dark dead ideals death deeper descriptions desire disintegration dream earth emotion eternal experience feeling feminine flesh fulness Georges Sand Gerald give Gudrun Harriet heart human human bomb ical ideas individual instinct intensity intuition Jack Kangaroo kind knew knowledge Lady Chatterley's Lover Lawrence's philosophy Lawrence's World little flame living livingness Loerke looked Lost Girl marriage meaning Mellors mind Miss Nin's Monica moods Murry mystery mysticism nature ness never novels passion person physical poet poetry Princess prose pure reaction reality realize Rebecca West religious rence resurrection revolution rhythm says sense sensitive sexual Somers Sons and Lovers soul spirit strange struggle talking tea party things thought tion truth Twilight in Italy Unconscious understanding Ursula Victoria vision vital woman Women in Love wonder words writing