Top 10 similar words or synonyms for worstward

guestward    0.821628

minfong    0.798058

oponopono    0.776973

badhaai    0.770950

olehua    0.767107

roomani    0.763401

heigh    0.748966

thodasa    0.736141

engseng    0.730945

gung    0.727329

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for worstward

Article Example
Worstward Ho Together with "Company" and "Ill Seen Ill Said", it was collected in the volume "Nohow On" in 1989.
Worstward Ho "Worstward Ho" is a prose piece by Samuel Beckett. Its title is a parody of Charles Kingsley's "Westward Ho!". Written in English in 1983, it is the penultimate novella by Beckett.
Ill Seen Ill Said Together with "Company" and "Worstward Ho", it was collected in the volume "Nohow On" in 1989.
Company (short story) Together with "Ill Seen Ill Said" and "Worstward Ho", it was collected in the volume "Nohow On" in 1989. It is one of Beckett's '"closed space" stories.
Nohow On Nohow on is a collection of three prose pieces by Samuel Beckett, comprising "Company", "Ill Seen Ill Said", and "Worstward Ho". It was first published in one volume in 1989.
Rough for Radio II In ""Rough for Radio II", Beckett represents the process of his own creativity as writer by an 'animator' and his secretary who takes down the utterances of a little man, who is usually gagged and blindfolded, but taken out each day and asked to speak ... [T]he monologue he utters, which is a stream of consciousness that forms the material of the writer, must be taken down according to strict rules." But the Animator breaks these rules and incorporates an idea of his own into the text. This represents the "slippage between what the artist wants to express and what he is capable of expressing. As Beckett says of Bram van Velde in the three dialogues, he was 'the first to admit that to be an artst is to fail.'" Bearing this in mind the oft quoted lines from "Worstward Ho" take on a greater significance: "Ever tried. Ever failed. No matter. Try again. Fail again. Fail better."
Samuel Beckett Beckett's prose pieces during the late period were not so prolific as his theatre, as suggested by the title of the 1976 collection of short prose texts "Fizzles" (which the American artist Jasper Johns illustrated). Beckett experienced something of a renaissance with the novella "Company" (1980), which continued with "Ill Seen Ill Said" (1982) and "Worstward Ho" (1984), later collected in "Nohow On". In these three "'closed space' stories," Beckett continued his preoccupation with memory and its effect on the confined and observed self, as well as with the positioning of bodies in space, as the opening phrases of "Company" make clear: "A voice comes to one in the dark. Imagine." "To one on his back in the dark. This he can tell by the pressure on his hind parts and by how the dark changes when he shuts his eyes and again when he opens them again. Only a small part of what is said can be verified. As for example when he hears, You are on your back in the dark. Then he must acknowledge the truth of what is said." Themes of aloneness and the doomed desire to successfully connect with other human beings are expressed in several late pieces, including "Company" and "Rockaby".