American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Wylie, Elinor Morton Hoyt 1885-1928. American writer best remembered for her poems, especially those collected in Nets to Catch the Wind (1921). Her novels include Jennifer Lorn (1923).
- n. United States poet (1885-1928)
“This agent, Andrew Wylie, is particularly ridiculed for saying of Grace Metalious, the author of Peyton Place, that Her name is now barely known.”
“Although Wylie is an advocate of a Civil Defense program, he also recognizes there is no precedent for and no way to predict human response to a nuclear attack.”
“A collaboration between Dusen Dusen designer Ellen Van Dusen and DailyCandy editor Erin Wylie, the collection feature four original coats made entirely in Brooklyn.”
“Still, I'm not quite in Wylie's straits: forced to do something to support her family, and having little to offer the world but a skill with words.”
“I'm sure no one else on my friendslist has a copy of Andrew Wylie's chapbook of poems published by Telegraph Books in Berkeley, but I'm not sure if that will mean much to people; Wylie is a literary agent otherwise known as the Jackal, and the poems are god-awful.”
“Philip Wylie is a fascinating writer, who didn’t restrict himself to science fiction, but whose science fiction works were highly influential.”
“Soon after EvilWylie began to amass followers from the publishing world, Huffington Post Books called Wylie's office to to ask for comment, and the receptionist knew nothing about it.”
“Martha is also doing a Cutest Cupcake Contest and so far, there's over 350 entries, including this adorable Pirate Treasure cupcakes by by Martha Stewart Online Weddings Editor, Erin Wylie.”
“Miles put them in touch with a Scottish neurosurgeon called Wylie McKissock, who had performed similar operations in Britain, but using a different valve.”
“Hugh called Wylie this morning to remind him that midnight is the deadline for good service.”
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