biographical record

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That sense, of the inscrutability of Picasso's artistic momentum, dominates 'Picasso 1932--Love, Fame, Tragedy' at Tate Modern (until 9 September), which presents an artistic and biographical record of just one restless year of Picasso's life.
Recently the authors combined their research efforts to publish an article in The New York Genealogical and Biographical Record regarding Daniel McIntyre UE, of Grimsby.
We are just beginning to understand this rich biographical record that we carry around with us.
But limitations to biography are not just about the avoidance of individual flaws and faults; they are also, as Smiles notes above, about the avoidance of certain sorts of lives, lives that do not "count" in the prevailing biographical record. It is to this less epic form of heroism that Smiles turns.
The book also serves as a biographical record, incorporating events that impacted Keats with the greatest intensity, crucial points that altered the course of his existence.
Addressing the generally maintained view that a rift occurred between the men--the "continual, loosely supported, suggestion in the biographical record that Hawthorne eventually spurned" Melville (17) --Hage takes a very definite stance that is also in keeping with one maintained in contemporary Americanist literary criticism: essentially, there was no rift (Castiglia).
Provision of a biographical record of the members of the communes is a significant achievement both for Chinchilla district local history and for the study of communes.
(11) These expectations may in large part explain the uneven biographical record. As Heilbrun argued in Writing a Woman's Life (1988), "[a]nonymity, we have long believed, is the proper condition of woman." (12)
Described as a high-octane, biographical record which gives Denise "her rightful position as one of pop's soul powerhouses", it's clear Denise is very proud of the new album, while retaining a huge amount of affection for her Five Star back catalogue.
Deftly extracting virtue from scarcity in the biographical record, Phillipson uses a well-crafted rendering of the economic, cultural, and political milieu of Glasgow and Edinburgh to suggest a response to what is perhaps the most elusive question regarding Smith's turn to political economy.
Subsequent chapters proceed through her life, combining the meager biographical record with incisive discussions of individual works.
Indeed, following Gina Potts's introduction, first among the essays comes Cecil Woolf's warm recollection of his uncle and aunt, an affectionate corrective to accounts of a mean, authoritarian Leonard and melancholy, dispirited, even sadistic Virginia who haunt the biographical record. The fascinating essay that follows, by Suzanne Raitt, also centers on revision and return, though of a different sort, in Woolf's composition practices and as thematized in To the Lighthouse.