TSATF

(redirected from The Sound and the Fury)
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AcronymDefinition
TSATFThe Sound and the Fury (novel)
TSATFThe Sword and The Flame (wargame rule set)
TSATFTri-State AIDS Task Force (Huntington, WV)
References in periodicals archive ?
The famous quote from Shakespeare's Macbeth and precisely the phrase "sound and fury" might have been the inspiration for the title of the book The Sound and the Fury by William Faulkner.
TORONTO -- As James Franco gets set to open his latest film, "The Sound and the Fury,'' the actor-director likes to think of star Scott Haze as the Robert De Niro or Leonardo DiCaprio to his Martin Scorsese.
Kaczmarek (American civilization, School of Higher Vocational Education in Nyssa, Poland) places these components within Faulkner's The Sound and the Fury; she identifies Benjy as an intuitive of death, Jason as a source of disruption of finitude, and Quentin as an embodiment of being-toward-death.
Transported into another context, the statement from the second section of William Faulkner's The Sound and the Fury could help explain the emotional appeal of Oprah Winfrey's Summer of Faulkner in 2005.
Summary: Can You Spot the Hidden Images in These Famous Logos?; Dubai restaurant enters Guinness World Record; A work in progress - 'Solitude'; Hurricanes: The Sound and the Fury
I just don't like the audiences you get for it" Film-maker Terry Gilliam "Looking at the column inches that scrutinise fat and ageing people, both are heading the way of being illegal categories pretty soon" Susie Orbach, writer and feminist "Noise abatement officers cannot tell the difference between the sound and the fury. Sound is a bee buzzing sleepily on a July afternoon.
A 12-actor performance of the opening quarter of the notoriously difficult William Faulkner novel, "The Sound and the Fury (April Seventh, 1928)" opens April 29.
after the tragic heroine of The Sound and the Fury. Oguri and Honeysuckle Dance Troupe present a rich weaving of movement, music, and text that disturbs and delights, transporting audiences to Faulkner's gothic South.
According to Joseph Blotner, "It seems likely that this was Twilight, which would ultimately appear as The Sound and the Fury" (40).
Weinstein uses both Price and Barr to examine Faulkner's domestic black women characters, most notably Dilsey Gibson of The Sound and the Fury. He argues an autobiographical connection between Barr and Gibson, suggesting that Barr "crucially affect" Faulkner's developing racial identity, and he subsequently claims that Gibson functions as a negative image to Faulkner's most dysfunctional white mother, Mrs.
William Faulkner (who wrote the screenplays for "To Have and Have Not" and "The Big Sleep"), wrote "The Sound and the Fury" in 1929, when color and sound were still movie novelties.
With The Sound and the Fury, Faulkner for the first time incorporated several challenging and sophisticated stylistic techniques, including interior monologues and stream-of-consciousness narrative.