What is another word for D. H. Lawrence?

7 synonyms found


[ dˈiː], [ dˈiː], [ d_ˈiː]

There are several synonyms for the name D. H. Lawrence, who was a renowned English novelist, poet, and playwright. Some of the commonly used synonyms for Lawrence include David Herbert Lawrence, D.H. Lawrence, and Lawrence of Arabia. David Herbert Lawrence was his full name, and he often used the initials D.H. as his pen name. The name Lawrence of Arabia was given to him after the famous British soldier and diplomat T.E. Lawrence, with whom he shared the same last name. Overall, Lawrence is considered one of the most significant literary figures of the 20th century, and his works continue to inspire readers and writers around the world.

Synonyms for D. h. lawrence:

What are the hypernyms for D. h. lawrence?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

Famous quotes with D. h. lawrence

  • I truly felt, ultimate objective aside, that the Marines had something beautiful about them. Fraternity, initiation, mentoring, honor, valor, duty—beautiful male attributes in a society in which masculinity is maligned. I can get a bit like that, a bit D. H. Lawrence, a bit jazzed on unexamined humanity. When I chatted on camera to a pair of perfectly assembled teen Marines who sat handsomely in their fatigues, rifles pristine and bolt upright at their sides, I was overwhelmed by the salvation that the military offers to boys that may otherwise have fallen through the cracks.
    Russell Brand
  • By god, D. H. Lawrence was right when he had said there must be a dumb, dark, dull, bitter belly-tension between a man and a woman, and how else could this be achieved save in the long monotony of marriage?
    Stella Gibbons
  • No one in the history of the written word, not even William MacGonagall, or Spike Milligan or D. H. Lawrence, is so wide open to damaging quotation. Try this, more or less at random: 'A murderer in the moment of his murder could feel a sense of beauty and perfection as complete as the transport of a saint.' Or this: . His italics. On every page Mailer will come up with a formulation both grandiose and crass. This is expected of him. It is also expected of the reviewer to introduce a lingering 'yet' or 'however' at some point, and say that 'somehow' Mailer's 'fearless honesty' redeems his notorious excesses. He isn't frightened of sounding outrageous; he isn't frightened of making a fool of himself; and, above all, he isn't frightened of being boring. Well, fear has its uses. Perhaps he ought to be a little less frightened of being frightened.
    Martin Amis

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