Who is Henry James?

  • (noun): Writer who was born in the United States but lived in England (1843-1916).
    Synonyms: James

Henry James

Henry James, OM ((1843-04-15)15 April 1843 – 28 February 1916(1916-02-28)) was an American-born writer, regarded as one of the key figures of 19th-century literary realism. He was the son of Henry James, Sr. and the brother of philosopher and psychologist William James and diarist Alice James.

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Some articles on Henry James:

Julie Rivkin
... She is best known for her publications on literary theory and Henry James, and has published several works on both subjects ... College, a member of the Modern Language Association, and Vice President of the Henry James Society ... Her other specializations include American literature and gender studies (publisher of the Henry James Review) ...
Anne Moncure Crane - Biography - Emily Chester - Crane and Henry James
... In Henry James and the 'Woman Business' (2004), writer Alfred Habegger accuses Henry James of plagiarizing Crane's novels after her death and rewriting ... that a scathing anonymous obituary was in fact written by James who had every reason, he contends, to want her forgotten, "For the unknown writer of this shockingly nasty death ... What better authorization would James have needed for his slightly risky enterprise of appropriating and rewriting Seemüller's novels? She was dead and buried.. ...
Jessica Anderson - Bibliography - Radio Plays
... The American (1966) (adaptation of the novel by Henry James) The Aspern Papers (1967) (adaptation of the novella by Henry James) Daisy Miller (1968) (adaptation of the novella by ...
Peter Rawlings - Publications
... Henry James and the Abuse of the Past ... American Theorists of the Novel Henry James, Lionel Trilling, Wayne C ... Transatlantic Sensations Henry James and the Empirical Traditions (forthcoming) a complete list of works edited, papers and other publications can be found at Peter Rawlings cv ...

Famous quotes containing the words james and/or henry:

    ‘Intellectualism’ is the belief that our mind comes upon a world complete in itself, and has the duty of ascertaining its contents; but has no power of re-determining its character, for that is already given.
    —William James (1842–1910)

    History warns us that it is the customary fate of new truths to begin as heresies and to end as superstitions.
    —Thomas Henry Huxley (1825–95)