Sweet Thursday

Sweet Thursday is a 1954 novel by John Steinbeck. It is a sequel to Cannery Row and set in the years after the end of World War II. According to the author, "Sweet Thursday" is the day between Lousy Wednesday and Waiting Friday.

Read more about Sweet ThursdayPlot Summary, History, Musical References, Further Reading

Other articles related to "sweet thursday":

Alun Davies (guitarist) - Early Musical Career - Sweet Thursday
... Hopkins as keyboardist, bass guitarist Harvey Burns, and drummer Brian Odgers, under the name Sweet Thursday ...
Sweet Thursday - Further Reading
... "'Pipe Dream' or Not So Sweet Thursday." Steinbeck Quarterly 21.03-04 (Summer/Fall 1988) 85-96 ... Pearl (1947) Burning Bright (1950) East of Eden (1952) Sweet Thursday (1954) The Short Reign of Pippin IV A Fabrication (1957) The Winter of Our Discontent (1961) The Acts of King ...
Pipe Dream (musical) - Inception
... on suggestions for the story line by Feuer and Martin, Steinbeck began to write Sweet Thursday ... In Sweet Thursday, Doc returns from the war to find Cannery Row almost deserted and many of his colorful friends gone ... Before agreeing to do the Sweet Thursday project, the duo had considered other projects for their next work together, such as an adaptation of the film Saratoga Trunk ...
Sweet Thursday (band)
... Sweet Thursday was a short-lived late-1960s English rock band ... Thus Sweet Thursday was arguably a minor instance of the "supergroup" phenomena ... The group's lone album Sweet Thursday was released in August 1969 in the U.S ...

Famous quotes containing the words thursday and/or sweet:

    Newspaperman: That was a magnificent work. There were these mass columns of Apaches in their war paint and feather bonnets. And here was Thursday leading his men in that heroic charge.
    Capt. York: Correct in every detail.
    Newspaperman: He’s become almost a legend already. He’s the hero of every schoolboy in America.
    Frank S. Nugent (1908–1965)

    We live by our imaginations, by our admirations, by our sentiments. The child walks amid heaps of illusions, which he does not like to have disturbed. The boy, how sweet to him his fancy! how dear the story of barons and battles! What a hero he is, whilst he feeds on his heroes! What a debt is his to imaginative books!
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)