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The Subject Was Roses Study Guide Sources

Frank D. Gilroy
This Study Guide consists of approximately 57 pages of chapter summaries, quotes, character analysis, themes, and more - everything you need to sharpen your knowledge of The Subject Was Roses.
This section contains 178 words
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Sources

Berkowitz, Gerald M., American Drama of the Twentieth Century, Longman, 1992.

Bradshaw, John, Bradshaw On: The Family, Health Communications, Inc., 1988.

Brooks Dillard, Sandra, "Timing Bad for Outdated 'Subject,"' in Denver Post, January 19, 1996, p. G-11.

Filichiahe, Peter, "Gentle Touch Revives Roses; Theater Restores Play's Bloom by Emphasizing Comedy over Its No-Longer-Thorny Social Issue," in Star Ledger (Newark, N.J.), March 29, 2000, p.33.

Gilroy, Frank D., About Those Roses or How Not To Do a Play and Succeed, and the Text of "The Subject Was Roses," Random House, 1965.

———,  The Subject Was Roses, in Best American Plays, Sixth Series 1963-1967, Crown Publishers, Inc, 1987, pp. 567-594.

Monji, Jana J., "Theater Beat; Looking for Old Family Patterns in Roses," Los Angeles Times, January 12, 2001, p. F-44.

Scanlon, Tom, Family, Drama, and American Dreams, Greenwood Press, 1978, p. 4.

Simon, John, "Three by Three," in New York, June 24, 1991, p. 52.

Taubman, Howard, Review of The Subject...

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This section contains 178 words
(approx. 1 page at 300 words per page)
Purchase our The Subject Was Roses Study Guide
Copyrights
The Subject Was Roses from BookRags and Gale's For Students Series. ©2005-2006 Thomson Gale, a part of the Thomson Corporation. All rights reserved.
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