What You Didn't Miss Part 94 A Book of Literary Parodies as Featured in Private Eye

by D.J. Taylor

eBooks of the Month Humorous and Funny Books The Real World

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A witty compilation of entertaining literary spoofs mocking the great and good of British writing. This alternative history of English literature is a perfect Christmas gift for any book lover.

What You Didn't Miss Part 94 A Book of Literary Parodies as Featured in Private Eye Synopsis

Since the late 1990s, Private Eye's What You Didn't Miss column has trained a vigilant lens on some of the great literary reputations of our age. Highlights of this bumper selection include Martin Amis exploring the sexual revolution of the 1960s, A.S. Byatt rewriting the Norse myths and the late Anthony Powell reflecting on his death. There are verse contributions from such distinguished contemporary poets as Seamus Heaney, Clive James and Sir Andrew Motion and a host of biographical subjects ranging from Hugh Trevor-Roper to the Bloomsbury Group. Edited and introduced by D.J. Taylor, What You Didn't Miss Part 94 doubles up as both an hilarious collection of literary lampoons and an alternative history of modern English Literature.

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ISBN: 9781780336886
Publication date: 20/09/2012
Publisher: Constable an imprint of Constable and Robinson
Format: Hardback

Book Information

ISBN: 9781780336886
Publication date: 20th September 2012
Author: D.J. Taylor
Publisher: Constable an imprint of Constable and Robinson
Format: Hardback
Genres: eBook Favourites, Humour, The Real World,
Categories:

About D.J. Taylor

D. J. Taylor is a writer and critic. He is the author of seven novels: Great Eastern Land (1986); Real Life (1992); English Settlement (1996); Trespass (1998), The Comedy Man (2001), Kept: A Victorian Mystery (2006) and Ask Alice (2009). His books of non-fiction include After the War: The Novel and England Since 1945 (1993); A Vain Conceit: British fiction in the 1980s (1989), and Bright Young People: The Rise and Fall of a Generation 1918-1940. He is also well known for his biographies: Thackeray (1999); and Orwell: The Life, which won the 2003 Whitbread Biography Award.   Author photo © Katie Vandyck

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