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Stead's and novel
Stead's best-known novel, with the ironic title The Man Who Loved Children, is largely based on her own childhood, and was first published in 1940.
The 1986 drama For Love Alone, set in the 1930s and based on Christina Stead's 1945 best-seller novel of the same name, marked her debut in film.
Stead's novel, The Man Who Loved Children was recently heralded as a forgotten 20th Century " masterpiece " by American author Jonathan Franzen in the New York Times, who compared her to James Joyce and William Faulkner.

Stead's and was
Anne was no doubt responsible for Stead's reasonable attempt at conveying the local accent.
Stead's account was widely translated and the revelation of " padded rooms for the purpose of stifling the cries of the tortured victims of lust and brutality " and the symbolic figure of " The Minotaur of London " confirmed European observers worst imaginings about " Le Sadisme anglais " and inspired erotic writers to write of similar scenes set in London or involving sadistic English gentlemen.
The third subspecies, X. l. variabilis or Stead's Bushwren, was found on Stewart Island / Rakiura and nearby islands.
The source states that ( Stead's victory over Sir William Gage's XI ) was the third time this summer that the Kent men have been too expert for those of Sussex.
Stead was linked with a move to Blackpool in July 2010, with Ipswich accepting a fee of 250k, but Blackpool refused to match Stead's £ 12, 000-a-week wages.
While many denounced Stead's exposé, it did what it was intended to do: it prompted Parliament to resume the debate over the Criminal Law Amendment Bill on 9 July 1885.
While many groups protested against Stead's imprisonment, it seemed that he was treated well in prison.
Stead's team had earlier won two games against the Duke of Richmond's XI ( also representing Sussex ) and their victory over Gage's XI was reported as " the third time this summer that the Kent men have been too expert for those of Sussex ".
In 1908 the paper was taken over by Stead's brothers-in-law, D. J.

Stead's and for
* " The night of which no one speaks ": Christina Stead's art as struggle by Susan Lever, Journal of the South Pacific Association for Commonwealth Literature and Language Studies Number 37 ( 1993 )
In the 19th century, the sensational journalism of W. T. Stead's The Maiden Tribute of Modern Babylon ( 1885 ) about the procuring of underage girls into the brothels of Victorian London provided a stimulus for the erotic imagination.
The British sought efficiency as the solution, and after the publication of Alfred Stead's 1906 book Great Japan: A Study of National Efficiency, pundits in Britain looked to Japan for lessons.
He would go on to score again for the Blades in the next match against his former club Blackburn Rovers where Stead's muted celebration further endeared him to the Rovers fans, who remained grateful for the considerable contribution he had made during the relegation scrap in 2004.
Although Mrs. Butler had no problem with Rebecca meeting Stead, she did not know Stead's reason for doing so.
Although there were legitimate grounds for doing so, there were other motivations as well: some politicians, who felt that they were forced into passing the Act, wanted to take revenge against Stead's tactics ; rival newspapers, who felt their thunder stolen from them from the publicity gained by the Pall Mall Gazette, in turn wanted to discredit him.
In 1728, Richmond's Sussex played twice against Edward Stead's Kent and lost both matches, with Kent effectively claiming the Champion County title as "( its ) men have been too expert for those of Sussex ".

Stead's and because
In 1724, Chingford v Edward Stead's XI ended early because the Chingford team refused to play to a finish when Stead's team had the advantage.

Stead's and .
" Overall, in Stead's opinion, with Thunderball " the mixture, exotic as ever, generates an extravagant and exhilarating tale and Bond connoisseurs will be glad to have it.
* William Thomas Stead's series of articles in 1885, The Maiden Tribute of Modern Babylon regarding child prostitution in Victorian London, resulted in the Eliza Armstrong case.
William Thomas Stead's editorship from 1883 to 1889 saw the paper cover such subjects as child prostitution ; their campaign helped get the government to increase the age of consent from 12 to 16 in 1885.
The first time a source refers to the superiority of one county is in respect of a match between Edward Stead's XI and Sir William Gage's XI at Penshurst Park in August 1728.
He viewed this question as traditional within Christianity and likely drew some inspiration from William T. Stead's If Christ came to Chicago!
However, many members of Parliament, already infuriated by Stead's tactics, sought to obstruct any alterations to the laws.
Stead's revelations struck a responsive chord in the public.

Letty and Fox
* Letty Fox: Her Luck ( 1946 )

Letty and Her
Her grudge against Letty becomes even worse when her children have an immediate connection with her, while they all seem to dislike their mother.
While with Christie, she made Her Bridal Nightmare, A Roman Scandal, and So Long Letty.
Other novels based on the case include The House in Queen Anne's Square ( 1920 ) by William Darling Lyell, Letty Lynton ( 1931 ) by Marie Belloc Lowndes, Lovers All Untrue ( 1970 ) by Norah Lofts, and Alas, for Her That Met Me!

Letty and novel
Another novel of hers, Letty Lynton ( 1931 ), was the basis for the 1932 motion picture of the same name starring Joan Crawford.

Letty and was
His leading role in Moran of the Lady Letty was of a typical Douglas Fairbanks nature, however to capitalize on Valentino's bankability, his character was given a Spanish name and ancestry.
Beaumont was born Charles Leroy Nutt in Chicago, to Charles H. and Letty Nutt.
The film was written and directed by Woody Allen, produced by his sister Letty Aronson, and stars Jason Biggs, Christina Ricci, Woody Allen, Stockard Channing, Danny DeVito, Jimmy Fallon and KaDee Strickland.
NWPC was founded in 1971 by Gloria Steinem, Bella Abzug, Shirley Chisholm, Betty Friedan, Myrlie Evers, several congresswomen, heads of national organizations, and others who shared the vision of gender equality including Dolores Delahanty of Kentucky and writer and journalist Letty Cottin Pogrebin.
Lady Violet, known as Letty, married firstly Hugo Charteris, Lord Elcho ( killed in action 1916 ) and was mother of two sons, David Charteris, 12th Earl of Wemyss and Lord Charteris of Amisfield.
Its current editor-in-chief, Letty Jimenez-Magsanoc, was appointed on June 14, 1991.
In 1930, the Hudson's Bay Company established an outpost at Letty Harbour but the post was closed in 1937 due to insufficient trade.
The book was advertised through a large-scale campaign created by Letty Cottin Pogrebin of Bernard Geis Associates in conjunction with Gurley Brown.
Bunny had an eye for detail, but was prone to slip-ups: on several occasions, she referred to Ms. Blacklock as " Lotty " ( short for " Charlotte ") instead of " Letty " ( short for " Letitia "), and her conversation with Miss Marple in the cafe proved fatal.
With it she played Jeanne in the Broken Seal ; Letty Fletcher in Saints and Sinners ; and Lady Windermere in Lady Windermere's Fan – her Broadway debut, on February 5, 1893 ; but her greatest triumph was in Mercedes, a short play by Thomas Bailey Aldrich.

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