Difference between revisions of "Kathleen A. Flynn"

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Kathleen A. Flynn
Nationality USA
Occupation writer, journalist
Known for expert on the life and works of Jane Austen

Kathleen A. Flynn is an editor at The New York Times and author about a science fiction novel where time travelers are dispatched to befriend 19th century author Jane Austen.[1][2][3][4][5] In her private life Flynn is an expert on Austen, quoted by other publications, like USA Today.[6][7]

References

  1. Jocelyn McClurg (2017-07-17). "200 years after her death, Jane Austen is the beloved heroine of her own story". USA Today. Archived from the original on 2021-07-30. https://web.archive.org/web/20210730072558/https://www.usatoday.com/story/life/2017/07/17/200-years-after-her-death-jane-austen-beloved-heroine-her-own-story/480464001/. Retrieved 2021-09-18. "Look no further than authors like Sittenfeld, or Helen Fielding (Bridget Jones’s Diary) or Kathleen A. Flynn, whose clever 2017 debut novel The Jane Austen Project sends a time-traveling team (think a modern Lizzie and Mr. Darcy) back to 1815 England to meet Austen and perhaps change the course of literary history." 
  2. Sadie Trombetta (2018-11-28). "9 Jane Austen Retellings You Might Not Have Read Yet". Bustle magazine. Archived from the original on 2021-01-25. https://web.archive.org/web/20210125145638/https://www.bustle.com/p/9-jane-austen-retellings-you-might-not-have-read-yet-13205294. Retrieved 2021-09-18. "If you've always dreamed of reading a new Jane Austen novel, this book may be as close as you can get. In The Jane Austen Project, two people travel back in time to diagnose the author's fatal illness and steal her unfinished novel. In the year 1815, they struggle with societal expectations, imposed gender roles, and their growing feelings for one another." 
  3. Andrew Liptak (2017-05-01). "31 science fiction, fantasy, and horror books to read this May". The Verge magazine. Archived from the original on 2020-11-11. https://web.archive.org/web/20201111232702/https://www.theverge.com/2017/5/1/15476168/sci-fi-fantasy-horror-books-recommendations-may-2017. Retrieved 2021-09-18. 
  4. Tirzah Price (2020-03-09). "5 GREAT AUDIOBOOKS NARRATED BY SASKIA MAARLEVELD". Book riot. Archived from the original on 2021-04-10. https://web.archive.org/web/20210410131230/https://bookriot.com/saskia-maarleveld-audiobooks/. Retrieved 2021-09-18. "What is so impressive about this book is that it’s told in Rachel’s first person POV, with an American accent, but the vast majority of the dialogue is in varying British accents. The constant switching between accents is seamless and professional, and very helpful when it comes to figuring out who is speaking, what’s being said in dialogue, and what’s said in narration!" 
  5. Jasmin Lopez (2018-06-19). "Los Palabras que dice un hombre cuandro esta enamordo" (in Spanish). Soy Carmin. Archived from the original on 2021-10-15. https://web.archive.org/web/20211015023059/https://www.soycarmin.com/buenavida/como-saber-si-un-hombre-me-ama-palabras-hombre-enamorado--20180619-0004.html. Retrieved 2021-09-18. 
  6. Fran Wood (2020-06-29). "What Fran’s Reading: Natalie Jenner’s debut novel for Jane Austen fans, Steve Berry’s latest Cotton Malone adventure". Jersey's Best. https://www.jerseysbest.com/home/what-frans-reading-natalie-jenners-debut-novel-for-jane-austen-fans-steve-berrys-latest-cotton-malone-adventure/. Retrieved 2021-09-18. "The audio book is more than capably read by Richard Armitage, who provides a distinct voice and persona to each character, and the final CD culminates with a conversation between Jenner and Kathleen A. Flynn, author of 'The Jane Austen Project.'" 
  7. Jane Sullivan (2019-12-06). "Something about Mary: Latest Jane Austen spin-off joins long procession". Sydney Morning Herald. Archived from the original on 2019-12-20. https://web.archive.org/web/20191220113945/https://www.smh.com.au/culture/books/something-about-mary-latest-jane-austen-spin-off-joins-long-procession-20191128-p53f09.html. Retrieved 2021-09-18. "Some Austen updates get a little weird. Val McDermid has fun with teenage girls and vampires in her version of Northanger Abbey; Kathleen A. Flynn has her heroines travel back in time to meet the author in The Jane Austen Project; and romance meets the paranormal in Jennifer Kloester’s Jane Austen’s Ghost." 

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