Harold Bloom (born July 11, 1930) is an American literary critic and Sterling Professor of Humanities at Yale University. Since the publication of his first book in 1959, Bloom has written more than 20 books of literary criticism, several books discussing religion, and one novel. He has edited hundreds of anthologies.
Read more about Harold Bloom.
Some articles on harold bloom:
1987), for which she was awarded the Pulitzer Prize for Fiction along these lines, critic Harold Bloom has drawn favorable comparisons to Virginia Woolf, and the ... symbolic narrative turns reminiscent of Melville, in Blood Meridian (1985), which Harold Bloom styled "the greatest single book since Faulkner’s As I Lay Dying," calling the character of ... He is listed by Harold Bloom as being among the preeminent contemporary American writers, in the company of such giants as Philip Roth, Cormac McCarthy, and Thomas Pynchon ...
... Oscar Wilde, Walter Pater, Harold Bloom American pragmatism and other American approaches Harold Bloom, Stanley Fish, Richard Rorty Cognitive Cultural Studies – applies research ... reader, and characters in the text Sigmund Freud, Jacques Lacan, Harold Bloom, Slavoj Žižek, Viktor Tausk Queer theory – examines, questions, and criticizes the role of gender identity and sexuality in ...
... The critic Harold Bloom revived bardolatry in his 1998 book Shakespeare The Invention of the Human, in which Bloom provides an analysis of each of Shakespeare's thirty-eight ... Some view Bloom's analysis as ahistorical or merely evaluatory, and as with much of his work, his readings have proven controversial in an era of historically and theoretically grounded literary criticism that ... Nonetheless Bloom remains one of the most commonly cited modern commentators on Shakespeare's work in America ...
Famous quotes containing the words harold bloom, bloom and/or harold:
“All that a critic, as critic, can give poets is the deadly encouragement that never ceases to remind them of how heavy their inheritance is.”
—Harold Bloom (b. 1930)
“The dog barks, the caravan passes on.
The words had a sort of bloom on them
But were weightless, carrying past what was being said.”
—John Ashbery (b. 1927)
“Together, we three, until the world crumbles and there is no longer a stone or a rock or a tree or a blade of grass.”
—Griffin Jay, and Harold Young. Mehemet Bey (Turhan Bey)