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Issue Details: First known date: 1974... 1974 Cunning Exiles : Studies of Modern Prose Writers
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Contents

* Contents derived from the Sydney, New South Wales,:Angus and Robertson , 1974 version. Please note that other versions/publications may contain different contents. See the Publication Details.
Christina Stead's New Realism : The Man Who Loved Children and Cotters' England, Terry Sturm , single work criticism (p. 9-35)
Games with Infinity : The Fictions of Jorge Luis Borges. On Jorge Luis Borges, Martin Johnston , single work criticism (p. 36-61)
The Novelist and the Modern World Patrick White : The Novelist and the Modern World, Brian Kiernan , single work criticism (p. 81-103)

Publication Details of Only Known VersionEarliest 2 Known Versions of

Works about this Work

A Gout of Bile : Metic and Immigrant Expatriates Peter Morton , 2011 single work criticism
— Appears in: Lusting for London : Australian Expatriate Writers at the Hub of Empire, 1870-1950 2011; (p. 37-55)
'In the unpublished novel by the young Philip Lindsay, The Mangle...there is a fine scene when the character Ronnie Doebrook is leaving for England. He does not expect ever to return. As his liner pulls away from the Sydney dockside, Ronnie picks up one of the yellow paper streamers dangling over the rail, raises it to his lips, and pretends to send a gout of bile spurting over his receding friends and relatives. It is his parting comment on his birthplace. He is realizing his wish. Already he has become - what? An emigrant? An exile? Or an expatirate?' (Author's introduction 36)
Resurrecting Long Forgotten Trivia Judah Waten , 1974 single work review
— Appears in: The Age , 5 October 1974; (p. 16)

— Review of Cunning Exiles : Studies of Modern Prose Writers 1974 selected work
Resurrecting Long Forgotten Trivia Judah Waten , 1974 single work review
— Appears in: The Age , 5 October 1974; (p. 16)

— Review of Cunning Exiles : Studies of Modern Prose Writers 1974 selected work
A Gout of Bile : Metic and Immigrant Expatriates Peter Morton , 2011 single work criticism
— Appears in: Lusting for London : Australian Expatriate Writers at the Hub of Empire, 1870-1950 2011; (p. 37-55)
'In the unpublished novel by the young Philip Lindsay, The Mangle...there is a fine scene when the character Ronnie Doebrook is leaving for England. He does not expect ever to return. As his liner pulls away from the Sydney dockside, Ronnie picks up one of the yellow paper streamers dangling over the rail, raises it to his lips, and pretends to send a gout of bile spurting over his receding friends and relatives. It is his parting comment on his birthplace. He is realizing his wish. Already he has become - what? An emigrant? An exile? Or an expatirate?' (Author's introduction 36)
Last amended 5 May 2011 08:02:51
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