Bureau, Stephan. “An Interview with Mavis Gallant”. Brick: A Literary Journal, translated by. Wyley Powell.
Standard Name: Richler, Mordecai
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
From 1957 she attended Victoria College , University of Toronto . Canadian publishing and the arts in Canada, broadly considered, had not yet recovered from the second world war. There were no cheap reprints of...
|Friends, Associates||Mavis Gallant||
MG corresponded with many writers and artists while travelling and in Paris, many of them Canadian. Indeed, she claimed that I met more Canadians in Paris, in 1950, than I've ever known since.
|Friends, Associates||Edna O'Brien||
After her move to London, her successful literary career made EOB a friend of such writers as Mordecai Richler , Philip Roth , Antonia Fraser , and Harold Pinter .
Bennett, Ronan. “The Country Girl’s Home Truths”. Guardian Unlimited.
|Intertextuality and Influence||Bernice Rubens||
For many years BR alternated books with film work; in some phases of her career she alternated novels about Jewish and gentile society, rather like Maria Edgeworth alternating Irish and English settings, while gradually she...
|Literary responses||Mavis Gallant||
On the subject of Gallant's first The New Yorker story, Madeline's Birthday, Mordecai Richler —signing his name as Mordy—wrote to Douglas M. Gibson to say i saw mavis's story in the new yorker. i'm...
As a bilingual Montreal-born Canadian author living in Paris, writing in English, and publishing primarily in an American magazine, MGs often found herself a source of contention about her relationship to her native country...
Although contemporaneous with other Canadian authors who spent long periods abroad, including Margaret Laurence , Mordecai Richler , and Norman Levine , MGhas come to seem the complete expatriate in ways these others have...
|Textual Production||Ethel Wilson||
While working on the collection that became Mrs. Golightly and other stories, EW began a series of public speaking engagements. She gave a talk at the University of British Columbia on January 28, 1956...
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