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|Turtleback, Aug 1989||
Tennessee Williams (1911 - 1983) first won recognition with the Broadway production of The Glass Menagerie in 1945, followed by his masterpiece, A Streetcar named Desire in 1947. Later hits included Cat on a Hot Tin Roof, Suddenly Last Summer, Sweet Bird of Youth, and Night of the Iguana.--This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
i did not realise it was the play and find it hard to read there is not much more to tell.Published 14 months ago by P. Weetman
I purchased A Street Car Named Desire and was more then satisfied with the quality of the used book. Read morePublished 23 months ago by EtherArchive
I love watching plays but never really enjoyed reading them too much because of the lack of progression in my opinion. But I picked this up and just had to keep reading it! Read morePublished on March 7 2011 by Manley H
Such a great play. It sucks you in and puts you face to face with Stanley. What an antihero, too. Engrossing and depressing - worth your time.Published on Dec 13 2007 by Benjamin Anderson
"A Streetcar Named Desire" is such a raw and captivating play. With luxurious characters full of rage, lust, and refutation, you'll be transported into the realm of... Read morePublished on March 26 2004 by MAB
Yes, this is one of the most brilliant pieces of writing ever to grace the stage of the American theatre. Read morePublished on March 4 2004
This play is simply wonderful. Williams crafts magnificent characters, especially Stanley and Blanche. Read morePublished on Feb. 25 2004 by K. Moore
It sounds cliched to say this is a masterpiece of American Theatre, but that's exactly what it is. Being privelaged to have seen it on the stage no less than six times, and having... Read morePublished on Feb. 9 2004 by "chassymore6"