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Cunningham, Kevin

Overview
Works: 2 works in 12 publications in 1 language and 337 library holdings
Genres: Criticism, interpretation, etc  Comics (Graphic works)  Superhero comics  Comic books, strips, etc  Science fiction comics  Graphic novels 
Roles: Other, Editor, Redactor
Classifications: PR9624.6, 820.9
Publication Timeline
Key
Publications about Kevin Cunningham
Publications by Kevin Cunningham
Most widely held works by Kevin Cunningham
Conversation in a train : and other critical writing by Frank Sargeson( Book )
11 editions published in 1983 in English and held by 289 libraries worldwide
"Frank Sargeson wrote fiction over almost half a century. During most of this time he also wrote occasional criticism. In form this varied from book reviews to imaginary dialogues, addresses at meetings or on the radio, opinions expressed in interviews. In subject matter he ranged widely, from appraisals of individual writers to mote general issues of literary form and content and the social milieu from which they arose. The relevance to his own fiction is usually apparent. Wriers considered include D.H. Lawrence, Sherwood Anderson, Henry Lawson, Rolf Boldrewood and Olive Schreiner, besides fellow New Zealanders as Katherine Mansfield, Janet Frame, Dan Davin, James Courage, Bill Pearson, Ronald Hugh Morrieson. He was particularly concerned with the societies which rew on the nineteenth-century European colonial frontiers, and with the writers they produced. All his opinions bear the unmistakeable mark of his own cast of mind. ..."--Book jacket
The Flash by Mark Waid by Mark Waid( Book )
1 edition published in 2017 in English and held by 41 libraries worldwide
In this book, Wally is dealing with the aftermath of Professor Zoom's return only to have his friends from the Teen Titans, Nightwing and Starfire, show up in Central City. He's only just getting his feet back under him when his world is turned upside down again, this time with lawsuit from a woman who claimed the Flash failed to save her due to negligence. What is a superhero to do when faced with public scrutiny? Was the Flash at fault, or was there something more nefarious at work?
 
Languages
English (12)
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