from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- Forster, E(dward) M(organ) 1879-1970. British writer whose novels, such as A Room with a View (1908) and Howards End (1910), explore the emotional and moral shortcomings of England's upper classes.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. An occupational or topographic surname for someone who worked or lived in a forest.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A forester.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. An obsolete form of forester.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
It is more than probable that these two lands are connected, and that this space is a deep bay, which I called Forster's Bay.
A General History and Collection of Voyages and Travels — Volume 15 Forming A Complete History Of The Origin And Progress Of Navigation, Discovery, And Commerce, By Sea And Land, From The Earliest Ages To The Present Time
The question of course is why does Buckley find it so easy insidiously to slander, in Forster's phrases, millions of human beings?
In the taxonomy of English writing, E.M. Forster is not an exotic creature.
Forster is quite brilliant when it comes to family relationships.
I always enjoy the sibling relationships in Forster, so niggardly and entangled, and he writes a pretty fine mother, too.
According to Variety, "Quantum of Solace" director Marc Forster is attached to direct "The Chancellor Manuscript," based on the novel by the late "Bourne" mastermind Robert Ludlum, with Leonardo DiCaprio attached to star.
Turns out he's an astute, articulate judge of other musicians 'work, and without the Blasko review in Forster's book, "The 10 Rules of Rock and Roll," I never would have picked up on "As Day Follows Night."
I knew that one of these stories is "The Machine Stops", a riposte to H.G. Wells 'visions of a mechanised future, but I expected the rest to be vignettes in Forster's distinctive but generally naturalistic aesthetic style.
If Forster is drawn to the journalistic tone of the book, it sounds like they might go that route.
Khaled Hosseini's bestselling novel, The Kite Runner, "about the doomed friendship between two Afghan boys, sprawls over generations, and roams well beyond Kabul, notably to parts of Pakistan and to San Francisco, where Afghan exiles live bound and haunted by a common sense of loss," writes Howard W French, who visits the set in China where Marc Forster is filming the adaptation.
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