John Cowper Powys

John Cowper Powys

hn Cowper Powys ( /ˌdʒɒn ˌkuːpər ˈpoʊ.ɪs/; 8 October 1872 – 17 June 1963) was a British novelist and lecturer.

Read more about John Cowper Powys:  Biography, Works, Bibliography

Other articles related to "john cowper powys, john":

John Cowper Powys - Bibliography
... Wolf's Bane Rhymes (1916) Mandragora Poems (1917) Samphire (1922) Lucifer A Poem (1956) John Cowper Powys A Selection from His Poems Ed ... diaries and letters Autobiography (1934) The Diary of John Cowper Powys 1930 Ed Frederick Davies ... (1987) The Diary of John Cowper Powys 1931 (1990) Petrushka and the Dancer The Diaries of John Cowper Powys 1929-1939 Ed ...
20th Century In Literature - Interwar Period
... Lawrence - short stories The Forsyte Saga by John Galsworthy (England) - pentology, first volume published in 1906 My Life and Loves by Frank Harris (England, USA) - four volumes of quasi-factual ... Lawrence Antic Hay by Aldous Huxley Three Soldiers by John Dos Passos (USA) The Great American Novel by William Carlos Williams The Devil in the Flesh by Raymond Radiguet (France) Aelita ... disparue by Marcel Proust Manhattan Transfer by John Dos Passos In the American Grain by William Carlos Williams The Desert of Love by François Mauriac (France) Gentlemen Prefer Blondes by Anita Loos (USA) Those ...

Famous quotes containing the words powys, john and/or cowper:

    Of the three forms of pride, that is to say pride proper, vanity, and conceit, vanity is by far the most harmless, and conceit by far the most dangerous. The meaning of vanity is to think too much of our bodily advantages, whether real or unreal, over others; while the meaning of conceit is to believe we are cleverer, wiser, grander, and more important than we really are.
    —John Cowper Powys (1872–1963)

    There is no fear in love; but perfect love casteth out fear: because fear hath torment. He that feareth is not made perfect in love.
    —Bible: New Testament 1 John 4:18.

    Here may we prove the pow’r of pray’r,
    To strengthen faith, and sweeten care;
    To teach our faint desires to rise,
    And bring all heav’n before our eyes.
    —William Cowper (1731–1800)