Wednesday, January 20, 2021

Wednesday, January 20, 2021 10:45 am by Cristina in , ,    No comments
The Yorkshire Post has an article by Professor Zahir Irani about Bridgerton and how it may 'be a catalyst for Bradford' and reminds readers of the fact that,
Our cultural heritage includes the Brontës, JB Priestley, David Hockney and Zayn Malik. 
Still locally, Keighley News features the six-year project by Saltaire photographer Carolyn Mendelsohn.
Amongst them is Alice, from Keighley, who chose to be filmed outside a bookshop in Haworth because she’s a budding author inspired by the Brontes.
She said: “My portrait was taken when I was 11 years old, I’m now 13.
“I want to work in a special school because I would like to help children who are different – help them get through and let them know that they’re not alone.
“I have craniosynostosis. When I was a baby the bones in my head had already fused together. When I was six months old I had to have an operation and another when I was one.
“I think my portrait shows that I’m strong and just because I’ve got a disability, it doesn’t make me different from anyone else.” (Alistair Shand)
Books+Publishing reviews the new book Waking Romeo by Kathryn Barker, describing it as
a stunning reimagining of the classic tale of Romeo and Juliet—meets Wuthering Heights, meets epic time-travelling extravaganza.
Aventuras Na História (Brazil) recommends Wuthering Heights among four other classic novels.
2. O morro dos ventos uivantes, de Emily Brontë (2018)
Lançado em 1847, este foi o único romance lançado pela escritora Emily Brontë, no entanto, foi responsável por consagrar a autora na literatura mundial. A obra retrata a polêmica relação afetiva e amorosa entre o protagonista e sua irmã adotiva, sendo um retrato penetrante e comovente da degradação humana. Com tradução de Adriana Lisboa, esta edição conta também com uma breve apresentação de Rodrigo Lacerda. (Translation)
MaxMag (Greece) has an article on the Brontë sisters.


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