Bellow

Bellow may refer to:

Read more about Bellow:  People, Other Uses

Other articles related to "bellow":

List Of Animal Sounds
... grunt Cats - mew, purr, meow, hiss, yowl, miaw(fr) Cattle - moo, low, bawl (calf), bellow (bull) Common Chaffinches - ow Chicks - cheep quack Chickens - cluck, cackle, bock Chinchillas - squeak Cicadas ...
Bellow - Other Uses
... Bellow (album), the second album by folk duo Spiers and Boden Bellow's Regiment of Militia, also known as the 16th New Hampshire Militia Regiment Extreme Shouting ...
Adam Bellow
... Adam Bellow is vice president/executive editor at Collins Books ... He is the son of the novelist Saul Bellow ...
Ravelstein - Literary Significance and Criticism - Interpretation
... don't easily give up a creature like Ravelstein to death." - Saul Bellow, Ravelstein Bellow asks, via inference, in Ravelstein, how one is best remembered for ... ” Bellow, in Ravelstein, reveals the crossing paths of purpose and truth in the trajectories of remembrance ... In this pattern of coming and going, Bellow seems to imply, the best recollection of a man is a complete depiction of complication and chance painted ...
Saul Bellow Bibliography - Non-Fiction
... Title Year Notes To Jerusalem and Back 1976 Account of Bellow's 1975 visit to Israel It All Adds Up From the Dim Past to the Uncertain Future 1994 Collection of essays, lectures, and articles ...

Famous quotes containing the word bellow:

    As for types like my own, obscurely motivated by the conviction that our existence was worthless if we didn’t make a turning point of it, we were assigned to the humanities, to poetry, philosophy, painting—the nursery games of humankind, which had to be left behind when the age of science began. The humanities would be called upon to choose a wallpaper for the crypt, as the end drew near.
    —Saul Bellow (b. 1915)

    We are all such accidents. We do not make up history and culture. We simply appear, not by our own choice. We make what we can of our condition with the means available. We must accept the mixture as we find it—the impurity of it, the tragedy of it, the hope of it.
    —Saul Bellow (b. 1915)

    In the greatest confusion there is still an open channel to the soul. It may be difficult to find because by midlife it is overgrown, and some of the wildest thickets that surround it grow out of what we describe as our education. But the channel is always there, and it is our business to keep it open, to have access to the deepest part of ourselves.
    —Saul Bellow (b. 1915)