- n. A member of an ethnographic group of Georgians.
“One of the most popular novels of the day, The Gates Ajar, by Elizabeth Stuart Phelps, was the fictionalized first-person diary of a young woman whose brother died in the Civil War.”
“The Gates Ajar was rereleased by the University of Michigan in 2005.”
“Within the year " Gros-C â lin " was running off the shelves and rumors that it might win the Renaudot prize, traditionally reserved for younger authors, forced Gary/Ajar to instruct his publisher to withdraw it from contention.”
“Ajar ' s second novel, a story of 14-year-old Algerian boy living in Paris called " La Vie Devant Soi, " went one better.”
“This story of a lonely civil servant, which charts his mental disintegration through its increasingly contorted syntax, was submitted for publication as the work of an unknown French writer living in Brazil calling himself É mile Ajar.”
“Jonathan Ajar is the infamous "Burglar Bunch's" alleged connection to the underworld.”
“After the door got ripped off, there was only so much hearing “The Door Is Ajar” that the super-agent could take.”
“Note 85: Robert Leroy Innes believes that Suetsugu planned the entire episode from the beginning (Innes, "The Door Ajar"). back”
“Note 37: Blair and Robertson, Philippine Islands, 1493 – 1803, 18: 228 – 30, as cited in Innes, "Door Ajar," 113. back”
“The best example of this was "The Gates Ajar," a novel by Elizabeth Stuart Phelps that was enormously popular after the Civil War.”
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