From 2002, Wisbey contributed to the writing of stage versions of the Dick Barton adventure serial, which he also performed in. He is the author of the book Young Dick Barton - The Making of a Legend.
Read more about this topic: Duncan Wisbey
Other articles related to "writing, writings":
... The rise of cuteness in Japanese culture emerged in the 1970s as part of a new style of writing ... These pencils produced very fine lines, as opposed to traditional Japanese writing that varied in thickness and was vertical ... Also, the girls would write in big, round characters and they added little pictures to their writing, such as hearts, stars, smiley faces, and letters of the Latin alphabet ...
... The origin and the timing of the writings are widely disputed, because there are no precise evidence in situ, the slabs cannot be carbon dated, because of the bad treatment of the Cluj museum ... However, the presence of influences of Greek, Phoenician and Etruscan in the writings, make it unlikely that they date from this period ...
... being without me that we did The Lost Weekend, a depressing film about a writer who has trouble writing." Lost Weekend was a distinguished offspring for the reconciled couple ...
... "Much of Carman's writing in poetry and prose during the decade preceding World War I is as repetitive as the title of Echoes from Vagabondia (1912) intimates" says the DCB ...
... As a teenager, DeLillo wasn't interested in writing until taking a summer job as a parking attendant, where hours spent waiting and watching over vehicles led to a reading habit ... golden age of reading, in my 20s and my early 30s, and then my writing began to take up so much time" ... major influence on DeLillo's earliest attempts at writing in his late teens ...
Famous quotes containing the word writing:
“What is line? It is life. A line must live at each point along its course in such a way that the artists presence makes itself felt above that of the model.... With the writer, line takes precedence over form and content. It runs through the words he assembles. It strikes a continuous note unperceived by ear or eye. It is, in a way, the souls style, and if the line ceases to have a life of its own, if it only describes an arabesque, the soul is missing and the writing dies.”
—Jean Cocteau (18891963)
“Whenever Im asked why Southern writers particularly have a penchant for writing about freaks, I say it is because we are still able to recognize one. To be able to recognize a freak, you have to have some conception of the whole man, and in the South the general conception of man is still, in the main, theological.”
—Flannery OConnor (19251964)
“I am writing for myself and strangers. This is the only
way that I can do it. Everybody is a real one to me,
everybody is like some one else too to me. No one of
them that I know can want to know it and so I write
for myself and strangers.”
—Gertrude Stein (18741946)