That seems consistent with a career spent cataloguing random stuff that Will self happens to hate.
A self described anarchist, he inveighed against what he saw as the “constant run for money” in Moscow.
PIH operates nine other clinics and self plans to equip all of them with solar equipment by late January.
In Warhol it found its self- image, ready- made for idolatry and mockery.
Stakes could hardly contend that he had shot somebody out of self defense because he had not shot anybody at all.
Despite his self–supposed shortcomings, Fairholme was a gentleman.
When the prisoner saw him, however, she made no effort at self control.
Existence demanding more expression of its awareness of self.
There must be the emptying of self, if there is to be the filling with God.
That is, it has grown a little and is the self of to-day plus the added experience of the day.
Old English self, seolf, sylf "one's own person, -self; own, same," from Proto-Germanic *selbaz (cf. Old Norse sjalfr, Old Frisian self, Dutch zelf, Old High German selb, German selb, selbst, Gothic silba), Proto-Germanic *selbaz "self," from PIE *sel-bho-, suffixed form of root *s(w)e-, pronoun of the third person and reflexive (referring back to the subject of a sentence), also used in forms denoting the speaker's social group, "(we our-)selves" (see idiom).
Trying to define yourself is like trying to bite your own teeth. [Alan Watts]Its use in compounds to form reflective pronouns grew out of independent use in Old English. As a noun from early 14c.
word forming element indicating "oneself," also "automatic," from Old English use of self (pron.) in compounds, e.g. selfbana "suicide," selflice "self-love, pride, vanity, egotism," selfwill "free will."
n. pl. selves (sělz)
The total, essential, or particular being of a person; the individual.
One's consciousness of one's own being or identity; the ego.