y One Way to Wonderland : Letters to a Pen-Friend in Europe, 1938-1945 selected work   correspondence   autobiography  
Issue Details: First known date: 1984 1984
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Publication Details of Only Known VersionEarliest 2 Known Versions of

    • Fremantle, Fremantle area, South West Perth, Perth, Western Australia,: Fremantle Press , 1984 .
      Extent: 166p.
      ISBN: 0909144915

Works about this Work

'He Lacks Almost All the Qualities of the Novelist' : G.M. Glaskin and His Australian Contemporaries Jeremy Fisher , 2012 single work criticism
— Appears in: Republics of Letters : Literary Communities in Australia 2012; (p. 249-256)
'Jeremy Fisher questions why G.M. Glaskin, whose books sold well in Europe and America, failed to find critical acclaim and a substantial audience here. Beyond some influential mentors in his hometown of Perth, Glaskin 'never seemed to fit in to the Australian literary community'. His international standing may not have helped, but neither did his homosexuality, and his frank writing about same-sex desire at a time when such themes were still taboo. (Kirkpatrick, Peter and Dixon, Robert: Introduction xviii)
Wonderland Mary Wright , 1984 single work review
— Appears in: Fremantle Arts Centre Broadsheet , September - October vol. 3 no. 5 1984; (p. 3)

— Review of One Way to Wonderland : Letters to a Pen-Friend in Europe, 1938-1945 G. M. Glaskin 1984 selected work correspondence autobiography
Wonderland Mary Wright , 1984 single work review
— Appears in: Fremantle Arts Centre Broadsheet , September - October vol. 3 no. 5 1984; (p. 3)

— Review of One Way to Wonderland : Letters to a Pen-Friend in Europe, 1938-1945 G. M. Glaskin 1984 selected work correspondence autobiography
'He Lacks Almost All the Qualities of the Novelist' : G.M. Glaskin and His Australian Contemporaries Jeremy Fisher , 2012 single work criticism
— Appears in: Republics of Letters : Literary Communities in Australia 2012; (p. 249-256)
'Jeremy Fisher questions why G.M. Glaskin, whose books sold well in Europe and America, failed to find critical acclaim and a substantial audience here. Beyond some influential mentors in his hometown of Perth, Glaskin 'never seemed to fit in to the Australian literary community'. His international standing may not have helped, but neither did his homosexuality, and his frank writing about same-sex desire at a time when such themes were still taboo. (Kirkpatrick, Peter and Dixon, Robert: Introduction xviii)
Last amended 13 Dec 2004 11:05:01
Subjects:
  • 1938-1945
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