Saul Bellow (June 10, 1915 – April 5, 2005) was a Canadian-born American writer. For his literary contributions, Bellow was awarded the Pulitzer Prize, the Nobel Prize for Literature, and the National Medal of Arts. He is the only writer to win the National Book Award for Fiction three times and he received the Foundation's lifetime Medal for Distinguished Contribution to American Letters in 1990.
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Some articles on Saul Bellow:
... to Eternity 1953 Ralph Ellison Invisible Man 1954 Saul Bellow The Adventures of Augie March 1955 William Faulkner A Fable 1956 John O'Hara Ten North Frederick 1957 ... Powers Morte d'Urban 1964 John Updike The Centaur 1965 Saul Bellow Herzog 1966 Katherine Anne Porter The Collected Stories of Katherine Anne Porter 1967 Bernard Malamud ...
... Saul Bellow, Tony Tanner (1965) (see also his City of Words ) Saul Bellow, Malcolm Bradbury (1982) Saul Bellow Drumlin Woodchuck,Mark Harris, University of Georgia Press. 1982) Saul Bellow Modern Critical Views, Harold Bloom (Ed.) (1986) Handsome Is Adventures with Saul Bellow, Harriet Wasserman (1997) Saul Bellow and the Decline of Humanism ... (1991) Bellow A Biography, James Atlas (2000) "Even Later" and "The American Eagle" in Martin Amis, The War Against Cliché (2001) are celebratory ...
... The PEN/Saul Bellow Award for Achievement in American Fiction is awarded by the PEN American Center "to a distinguished living American author of fiction whose body of work ... Announcing the first recipient of the award (Bellow's close friend Philip Roth), PEN president Ron Chernow said the award honors "one of America’s greatest writers ... will help to recognize and perpetuate the qualities so evident in Saul Bellow’s writings." ...
... Golden Arm ISBN 1-58322-008-9 Blue Balliett's Chasing Vermeer and The Wright 3 Saul Bellow's The Adventures of Augie March ISBN 0-14-018941-6 Saul Bellow's Dangling Man Saul Bellow's Ravelstein Richard Bissell ...
Famous quotes containing the words saul bellow, bellow and/or saul:
“Everybody knows there is no fineness or accuracy of suppression; if you hold down one thing, you hold down the adjoining.”
—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)
“The last publicized center of American writing was Manhattan. Its writers became known as the New York Intellectuals. With important connections to publishing, and universities, with access to the major book reviews, they were able to pose as the vanguard of American culture when they were so obsessed with the two JoesMcCarthy and Stalinthat they were to produce only two artists, Saul Bellow and Philip Roth, who left town.”
—Ishmael Reed (b. 1938)