Examples from the Web for mcewan
McEwan novels often have formally dazzling conclusions that recast the meaning of the preceding story.
McEwan seems to have grown enamored with the formal technique of embedding small facsimiles of stories within a larger narrative.
It's excruciating to witness, but (thanks to McEwan's incredible gift) you just can't look away.Six Fictional Marriages that Have Gone Very, Very Wrong|Jean Hanff Korelitz|March 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Rather as Serena falls for the stories then the man, McAfee met McEwan when she interviewed him for the Financial Times.
If you want to promote the value of a free society, McEwan says, “you have to do it freely and openly.”
"That fool McEwan came to the studio to-day," he complained.
Mary Elliston's name was fourth on the program, and came immediately after McEwan's, who was down for a "recitation."
McEwan discovered Farraday under the arch between the two drawing-rooms, and stood beside him to watch the crowd.
Had McEwan used the outrageous phrase "paint-slinging" with malice aforethought?
McEwan slipped from his stool and sought a cigarette in the adjoining room.