Garrison Keillor love

Garrison Keillor

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • But here was Karen Kaplan's article to tell me we really are, to paraphrase Garrison Keillor, way above average.

    Articles

  • Song of the Loon was a radical change; set in the American Northwest in the 19th century, it’s a romantic-erotic fantasy of a land populated exclusively by men in which, to paraphrase Garrison Keillor, the men are all handsome, the trappers are literate improvising poetry, dropping foreign words like “rinascimento” and intellectually sophisticated, and the penises are all above average.

    Archive 2009-04-01

  • Other notables, such as Garrison Keillor, would split what was left of the $150,000 grant on behalf of bringing "big-time" writers to suburban libraries.

    StarTribune.com rss feed

  • A few exceptions: he contributed songs to PBS' children's show The Electric Company and to Garrison Keillor's American Radio Company.

    Spencer Green: The Enduring Satiric Genius of Tom Lehrer

  • It's like in writer Garrison Keillor's Lake Wobegon -- we all think we're above average.

    Many admit to being less than truthful with doctors about health habits

  • They are likely to know that Garrison Keillor's monologue on Prairie Home Companion is the source of the phrase "all of the children are above average," but they have never walked on a prairie and never known someone well whose IQ actually was below average.

    Notable & Quotable

  • Among its media partnerships are the "Writer's Almanac," a daily poetic offering chosen by Garrison Keillor, and features on the "PBS NewsHour."

    Poetry's New Palace

  • A more modern comparison would be Garrison Keillor.

    Larry Beinhart: Salvation Boulevard: Audiences Love It, Critics Hate It

  • I mean, would any mortal pass up the opportunity to swap conversation with Garrison Keillor or Ira Glass ?

    Friendship Via the Radio

  • Of course, America's small-town papers aren't all crusaders; on the contrary, many are little more than boosterish advertising vehicles whose motto might be lifted from Harold Starr, the editor of the Herald-Star in Garrison Keillor's fictional Lake Wobegon.

    The Reporter Next Door

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