THOUGHTS ON THE BUSINESS OF LIFE
- Reclaiming control of our food supply. Conn, Heather // Alive: Canada's Natural Health & Wellness Magazine;Nov2003, Issue 253, p101
Interviews author and vegetarian activist Frances Moore Lappe concerning food supply. Insights about the dynamic of global food production; Views on the problem of hunger; Mental myths that have resulted in the acceptance of corporate domination and the dependence on foreign sources for food...
- Christs Teares, Nashe's `Forsaken Extremeties.' Duncan-Jones, Katherine // Review of English Studies;May98, Vol. 49 Issue 194, p166
Critiques the text titled `The Trimming of Thomas Nashe (1597),' which focuses on writer Thomas Nashe. Examination of Nashe's personal appearance; Characterization of Nashe; Reason for the stigmatization of Nashe.
- SPRING. // Children's Second Book of Poetry;1915, p55
The poem "Spring," by Thomas Nash is presented. First Line: SPRING, the sweet Spring, is the year's pleasant king; Last Line: Spring! the sweet spring!
- SPRING. NASH, THOMAS // English Songs & Ballads;1/1/1902, p10
The poem "Spring," by Thomas Nash is presented. First Line: SPRING, the sweet Spring, is the year's pleasant king; Last Line: Spring! the sweet Spring!
- SPRING. Nash, T. // Golden Treasury;1/1/1904, p5
The poem "Spring," by Thomas Nash is presented. First Line: Spring, the sweet Spring, is the year's pleasant king; Last Line: Spring! the sweet Spring!
- Spring. NASHE, THOMAS // Oxford Book of English Verse: 1250-1900;1922, p201
The poem "Spring," by Thomas Nashe, is presented. First Line: Spring, the sweet Spring, is the year's pleasant king; Last Line: Spring, the sweet Spring!
- NASHE AND RICHARD II. Tobin, J.J.M. // American Notes & Queries;Sep/Oct1985, Vol. 24 Issue 1/2, p5
Examines the influence of Thomas Nashe on the play 'King Richard II,' by William Shakespeare. Act of moralizing; Style of writing; Rhetorical patterns in the play.
- Untitled. // Social Research;Autumn1988, Vol. 55 Issue 3, preceding p323
An excerpt from the poem â€œIn Time of Pestilenceâ€ by Thomas Nashe is presented.
- THOMAS NASHE AND THE FUNCTIONAL GROTESQUE IN ELIZABETHAN PROSE FICTION. Millard, Barbara C. // Studies in Short Fiction;Winter78, Vol. 15 Issue 1, p39
Provides information on the works of writer Thomas Nashe about the functional grotesque in Elizabethan prose fiction. Interrelationships between the picaresque and the grotesque in Nashe's The Unfortunate; Appearance of Nashe's works in English prose; Interpretations about the writer's view of...