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Untitled - Evelyn Waugh Read By Jeremy Irons - Brideshead Revisited (CD, Album)

8 thoughts on “ Untitled - Evelyn Waugh Read By Jeremy Irons - Brideshead Revisited (CD, Album)

  1. Irons has had extensive voice work in a range of different fields throughout his career. He read the audiobook recording of Evelyn Waugh's Brideshead Revisited, Paulo Coelho's The Alchemist, Vladimir Nabokov's Lolita (he had also appeared in the film version of the novel), and James and the Giant Peach by the children's author Roald Dahl.
  2. Dec 07,  · The part television adaptation of Evelyn Waugh’s great novel aired weekly on PBS in “My theme is memory,” Waugh has his narrator, Charles Ryder, say at one point.
  3. Brideshead Revisited () About book: I just finished rereading Evelyn Waugh’s Brideshead Revisited, a book I pick up every couple of years or so. This time I read it because of the new movie version movie (the one with Emma Thompson as the Lady Marchmain Flyte).
  4. Instead, Cordelia’s faith is based in love. Brideshead, on the other hand, is pedantic and theological in the way he approaches his faith. By portraying Cordelia as a sweet and lovable to Brideshead’s strange, cold behavior, Waugh thus suggests that Cordelia’s faith in God’s love and forgiveness is the correct approach to spirituality.
  5. Want to Read saving Want to Read ― Evelyn Waugh, Brideshead Revisited. 43 likes. Like “ she had regained what I thought she had lost forever, the magical sadness which had drawn me to her, the thwarted look that had seemed to say, "Surely I was made for some other purpose than this?”.
  6. ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Compact discs. Description: 10 audio discs (11 hr., 32 min.): digital, stereo ; 4 3/4 in.
  7. Brideshead Revisited: The Sacred and Profane Memories of Captain Charles Ryder Evelyn Waugh, Little, Brown, & Co. pp. ISBN Summary Evelyn Waugh’s most celebrated novel is a memory drama of extraordinary richness and depth.
  8. His first essay, in , titled “The Art of Evelyn Waugh,” took us briefly and admiringly through the early novels; then, after having read Brideshead two years later, Wilson regretted Waugh’s abandoning of the “comic convention” in the latter reaches of that novel and particularly at its end, with the conversion of both Lord.

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