Persephone, or, Slow time
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Persephone, or, Slow time

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Published by Dramatists Play Service in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Drama,
  • Sculptors,
  • Persephone (Greek deity),
  • Demeter (Greek deity),
  • Renaissance Sculpture

Book details:

Edition Notes

A play for 2 men and 2 women.

Other titlesSlow time
Statementby Noah Haidle
Classifications
LC ClassificationsPS3608.A52 P47 2009
The Physical Object
Pagination70 p. ;
Number of Pages70
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25269767M
ISBN 100822223740
ISBN 109780822223740
LC Control Number2011535153
OCLC/WorldCa496966358

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  Daughters of Zeus, Book One. One day Persephone is an ordinary high school junior working at her mom’s flower shop in Athens, Georgia. The next she’s fighting off Boreas, the brutal god of Winter, and learning that she’s a bonafide goddess—a rare daughter of the now-dead Zeus/5. Any book that is a compilation of separate works from separate authors is inevitably going to suffer from a general lack of flow or cohesion and Persephone's Quest is no exception. Certain parts read better than other, notably Wasson's efforts lead the way in this regard, but as a whole the theories and ideas raised are of the prime by: Persephone is the key character in Victoria Golos' Persephone Daybooks.[citation needed] The Stephen King book Duma Key features the evil supernatural character "Perse" as the antagonist to the main character. As the novel reaches its conclusion, we learn that "Perse" is actually short for Persephone. The Second Persephone Book of Short Stories. A month ago, modestly eschewing Proust, I thought that the answer to lockdown reading was total immersion: nothing shorter than six hundred pages. As we Read More» The Persephone Letter. A letter with news and information about the world of Persephone Books.

Persephone Books reprints neglected fiction and non-fiction by mid-twentieth century (mostly) women writers. All of our books are intelligent, thought-provoking and beautifully written and are chosen to appeal to busy people wanting titles that are neither too literary nor too commercial. Persephone Books Publisher & Bookseller. The Reading Group in Lamb's Conduit Street is from –8 on the first Wednesday of each month; bread and cheese and madeira are served and the cost is £ Now that the book group has read all the books (except the cookery books) it is starting again at the beginning of the list. In Greek mythology, Persephone (/ p ər ˈ s ɛ f ə n iː / pər-SEF-ə-nee; Greek: Περσεφόνη), also called Kore (/ ˈ k ɔːr iː / KOR-ee; Greek: Κόρη; "the maiden"), is the daughter of Zeus and becomes the queen of the underworld through her abduction by Hades, the god of the underworld. The myth of her abduction represents her function as the personification of Children: Melinoe, Zagreus.   The Dark Wife, by Sarah Diemer, is a lesbian separatist reformulation of the Persephone myth. Now, I suppose that someone could do a *good* lesbian separatist reformulation of the Persephone myth, especially if they start out with the first nonstandardness of The Dark Wife, viz. that Hades is a woman/5.

“ Persephone in America is a magnificent book. Alison Townsend poignantly and sometimes shockingly blends reimagined myth with reinvented autobiography. Persephone, the abducted daughter of a goddess, is a would-be Barbie, a wild one, a flirt, an innocent, a rape victim, a cutter, a bulimic, a young poet, a girl who misses her mother, 5/5(3). This book is all about the beginning of Hades and Persephone's relationship retold in modern times. The character development is amazing even for the secondary characters. There is no wining or temper tantrums of any kind from anyone more than necessary to the verge of irritation/5(). Our free magazine, the Persephone Biannually, is published twice a year and includes articles about our latest No contains details of our Autumn/Winter books. If you would like to join the mailing list and receive the Biannually, please email us, telephone on or write to us at 59 Lamb’s Conduit Street London WC1N 3NB, and we shall send it to you. Unbelievably, we are now in the eighth week of lockdown. More about life at Persephone on the Letter tomorrow. Meanwhile, the Post is going to France – a tiny effort to make up for not being part of Europe Day on Saturday – the sadness! the humiliation! – and taking inspiration from an interesting (if rather odd) documentary on BBC2 called ‘Becoming Matisse’ (available for another.