Novels and Essays
- The Goose is Cooked (1940) (with Mitchell A Wilson - pseudonym Emmett Hogarth)
- A Season Of Fear (1956)
- "How the Blacklist Worked in Hollywood" (1970)(essay)
- "Making Movies" (1971) (essay)
- Zenia's Way (1980) (novel)
- Children of Eden (1982) (unfinished novel)
- To Illuminate Our Time: The Blacklisted Teleplays of Abraham Polonsky (1993)
- Body and Soul: The Critical Edition (2002)
- Force of Evil: The Critical Edition (1996)
- Odds Against Tomorrow: The Critical Edition (1999)
- You Are There Teleplays: The Critical Edition (1997)
Read more about this topic: Abraham Polonsky
Other articles related to "novels, novel, novels and essays":
... She has published to date 22 novels, two of which were converted into film ... Fielding's process of having an idea to the point the novel is finished generally takes a year, the writing itself taking four to eight months ... Joy Fielding sets most of her novels in American cities such as Boston and Chicago ...
... The first Lone Ranger novel appeared in 1936, and eventually 18 volumes were published, as listed below ... Striker also re-edited and rewrote parts of later editions of the first novel ...
... In a purified style, Ariel Kenig offers a premium novel, which is at the same time sensitive, distressing and subtly orchestrated." (Glamour) La Pause (September 2006, éditions Denoël–14 ... He also says that the novels are never sad or merry ...
... project of Brett Young's career was a series of linked novels set in a loosely fictionalised version of the English West Midlands and Welsh Borders ... The Mercian novels were originally inspired by the construction of Birmingham Corporation's Elan Valley Reservoirs from 1893–1904, and the country ... Although linked by recurring characters, each of the Mercian novels can be read as an independent work ...
Famous quotes containing the words essays and/or novels:
“What are these essays but grotesque and monstrous bodies, pieced together of different members, without any definite shape, without any order, coherence, or proportion, except they be accidental?”
—Michel de Montaigne (15331592)
“An art whose limits depend on a moving image, mass audience, and industrial production is bound to differ from an art whose limits depend on language, a limited audience, and individual creation. In short, the filmed novel, in spite of certain resemblances, will inevitably become a different artistic entity from the novel on which it is based.”
—George Bluestone, U.S. educator, critic. The Limits of the Novel and the Limits of the Film, Novels Into Film, Johns Hopkins Press (1957)