Sir William Gerald Golding, CBE (19 September 1911 – 19 June 1993) was an English novelist, poet, playwright and Nobel Prize for Literature laureate, best known for his novel Lord of the Flies. He was also awarded the Booker Prize for literature in 1980 for his novel Rites of Passage, the first book of the trilogy To the Ends of the Earth.
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Some articles on William Golding:
... Forster, A Passage to India 1924 William Wilson, The House of Airlie (The Earls of Airlie) 1925 Liam O'Flaherty, The Informer 1925 Geoffrey Scott, The Portrait of Zelide (Isabelle de ... David Cecil, The Stricken Deer or The Life of Cowper (William Cowper) 1930 E ... Wedgwood, William the Silent (William the Silent) 1945 L ...
... Poems was the first work by British novelist William Golding (better known for Lord of the Flies, among other novels) ... work and first novel), he later derided it, but critics in retrospect called it "not bad." William Golding Works Poems (1934) Lord of the Flies (1954) The Inheritors (1955) Pincher Martin (1956) The Brass ...
... by Frank Kermode and David Skilton are included in "William Golding Novels 1954-1967" ... Don Crompton in "A View from the Spire William Golding's Later Novels" analyses the novel and relates to its pagan and mythical elements ... While more recently, Mark Kinkead-Weekes and Ian Gregor cover all of William Golding's novels in "William Golding a critical study of the novels." ...
Famous quotes containing the word golding:
“It was at a particular moment in the history of my own rages that I saw the Western world conditioned by the images of Marx, Darwin and Freud; and Marx, Darwin and Freud are the three most crashing bores of the Western world. The simplistic popularization of their ideas has thrust our world into a mental straitjacket from which we can only escape by the most anarchic violence.”
—William Golding (b. 1911)