Some articles on published:
... In April 1970, Mad magazine published a poem by Frank Jacobs and illustrated by Sergio Aragonés titled "I Remember, I Remember The Wondrous Woodstock Music Fair" that parodies the traffic ... In 2005, Argentine writer Edgar Brau published Woodstock, a long poem commemorating the festival ... An English translation of the poem was published in January 2007 by Words Without Borders ...
... She first published some novels in the magazine L'ultima moda when it still published works in prose and poetry ... Nell'azzurro, published by Trevisani in 1890 might be considered as her first work ... among the first works, Paesaggi sardi, published by Speirani in 1896 ...
... Eliot about feline psychology and sociology, published by Faber and Faber ... They were collected and published in 1939 with cover illustrations by the author, and quickly re-published in 1940, illustrated in full by Nicolas Bentley ... It has also been published in reillustrated versions by Edward Gorey (1982) and Axel Scheffler (2009) ...
... Isham and have since passed to Yale University, which has published general and scholarly editions of his journals and correspondence ... edition of The Journal of a Tour to the Hebrides was published in 1936 based on his original manuscript ... The last, The Great Biographer, 1789-1795, was published in 1989 ...
... After some preliminary sparring between the two, Newman published a pamphlet, Mr Kingsley and Dr Newman a Correspondence on the Question whether Dr Newman ... Dr Newman mean?" In answer to Kingsley, again encouraged by Badeley, Newman published in bi-monthly parts his Apologia Pro Vita Sua, a religious autobiography of abiding interest ... Newman published a revision of the series of pamphlets in book form in 1865 in 1913 a combined critical edition, edited by Wilfrid Ward, was published ...
More definitions of "published":
- (adj): Formally made public.
Example: "Published accounts"
Famous quotes containing the word published:
“Until the Womens Movement, it was commonplace to be told by an editor that hed like to publish more of my poems, but hed already published one by a woman that month ... this attitude was the rule rather than the exception, until the mid-sixties. Highest compliment was to be told, You write like a man.”
—Maxine Kumin (b. 1925)
“I saw the best minds of my generation
Reading their poems to Vassar girls,
Being interviewed by Mademoiselle.
Having their publicity handled by professionals.
When can I go into an editorial office
And have my stuff published because Im weird?
I could go on writing like this forever . . .”
—Louis Simpson (b. 1923)
“What has influenced my life more than any other single thing has been my stammer. Had I not stammered I would probably ... have gone to Cambridge as my brothers did, perhaps have become a don and every now and then published a dreary book about French literature.”
—W. Somerset Maugham (18741965)