renascence


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That conclusion was, to say the least, premature, not only because it reckoned without the rise of an Islamist theocracy or the fallout from the 2008 worldwide recession, which provoked a renascence of Marxist advocacy in the writings of Antonio Negri and Michael Hardt, Alain Badiou, the Occupy Movement, and Thomas Picketty.
Bless the Renascence and staying power like a bear.
But while the London-based Yellow Book was (and is) associated with decadence, the Edinburgh-based Evergreen championed regeneration and renewal--politically, spiritually, and aesthetically--as an organ of the Celtic revival and Scottish Renascence.
Moreover, the Southern Renascence authors, Millichap reminds us, were inspired by classical myth for many years--Allen Tate, Caroline Gordon, William Faulkner, Robert Penn Warren, and Eudora Welty all wrote personal epics.
He also designed the pie and ale venue Redhouse which helped kick start the recent renascence of Newcastle's Quayside.
The Trotskyite belief in the World Revolution, the renascence of Moral Rearmament in Africa, the believers in the ultimate reinstatement on the throne of Scotland of a royal Stewart, the rumors of the existence of the Russian Princess Anastasia, are all examples of the survival of members of a disappointed group who live on, sometimes with new roots, sometimes flourishing again in a new ground.
Vincent Millay wrote Renascence in 1917, which begins:All I could see from where I stood / Was three long mountains and a wood; / I turned and looked the other way, / And saw three islands in a bay.
Human Tragedy, Divine Comedy: The Painfulness of Conversion in Evelyn Waugh's Brideshead Revisited"" Renascence 64.
In thanks' cable to HRH: GCC Chambers Federation praise the role of the Prime Minister in Bahrain's renascence.
By making the old masters contemporary, Powell and Nagel might aim at a renascence of the Renaissance--even if this comes at the price of submitting to modernism's ultimate hegemony.
This book is the first comprehensive study of Ovid's influence during early modern Spain since Rudolph Schevill's Ovid and the Renascence in Spain (1913).
Ralph Wood's "God May Strike You Thisaway: Flannery O'Connor and Simone Weil on Affliction and Joy," previously published in Renascence, examines O'Connor and Weil, side by side.