“Explaining Shakespeare is an infinite exercise,” harold bloom, the Shakespeare Scholar Supreme, has said.
harold bloom famously dubbed them the School of Resentment, “a pride of displaced social workers.”
harold bloom, an institutional figure in literary criticism, has also not read Le Clezio.
“She follows the war and makes it very much into her business,” noted the critic harold bloom.
“Literary thinking relies upon literary memory, and the drama of recognition,” harold bloom once wrote.
harold bloom sniffed him away as “a minor novelist with a major style.”
And harold bloom sniffed him away as “a minor novelist with a major style.”
But it is at least what my old professor harold bloom would call a "bold misreading."
The critic harold bloom famously required multiple readings to make it through the violence of Blood Meridian.
"blossom of a plant," c.1200, a northern word, from a Scandinavian source akin to Old Norse blomi "flower, blossom," also collectively "flowers and foliage on trees;" from Proto-Germanic *blomon (cf. Old Saxon blomo, Middle Dutch bloeme, Dutch bloem, Old High German bluomo, German Blume, Gothic bloma), from PIE *bhle- (cf. Old Irish blath "blossom, flower," Latin flos "flower," florere "to blossom, flourish"), extended form of *bhel- (2) "to blow, inflate, swell" (see bole). Related to Old English blowan "to flower" (see blow (v.2)).
Transferred sense, of persons, is from c.1300; meaning "state of greatest loveliness" is from early 14c.; that of "blush on the cheeks" is from 1752. Old English had cognate bloma, but only in the figurative sense of "state of greatest beauty;" the main word in Old English for "flower" was blostm (see blossom).
"rough mass of wrought iron," from Old English bloma "lump of metal; mass," of unknown origin. Identical in form to bloom (n.1), and sometimes regarded as a secondary sense of it, but evidence of a connection is wanting.
A glare from some white object in a television image; Womp (Television studio)