95 Hardcover PS3563 In House Made of Dawn and The Way to Rainy Mountain Momaday interwove oral and literary traditions to connect not only members of his own Kiowa nation but all those who understood that sometimes you are the Sun, and sometimes you marry it.
What does HMOD stand for?
HMOD stands for House Made Of Dawn (Industrial Metal Band)
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Slang/chat, popular culture
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We have 1 other meaning of HMOD in our Acronym Attic
- Hibbert Moneymaking Organization (The Simpsons cartoon)
- High Mobility Operations
- Home Media Option (TiVo)
- House in Multiple Occupation (UK)
- Hydro Mechanical Obliteration (Colson's weed removal by high-pressure water jet)
- Home Mortgage of America (Lancaster, CA)
- Huntington Museum of Art (Huntington, West Virginia)
- Highland Museum of Childhood (UK)
- Hellenic Ministry of Defence (Greece)
- Hood Milk Overdose (band)
- Hypertension-Mediated Organ Damage
- Hand Movement, Orientation, and Grasp (biometrics)
- Holy Mother of God
- Heartland Mothers of Multiples (club; San Diego, CA)
- Hybrid Matrix Operator-Monte Carlo (physics)
- Health Maintenance of Oregon, Inc.
- Hazardous Material Out-of-Service (government safety violation)
- Help Me Out Please
- Anti-Human Mu-Opioid Receptor
- Honorary Member of the Regiment (US Army)
Samples in periodicals archive:
While best known for his novels and essays, most notably the 1969 Pulitzer Prize-winning novel House Made of Dawn, Momaday is best described as simply an artist, one whose medium changes according to his needs.
Texts discussed include The Bluest Eye, House Made of Dawn, The Color Purple, Bone, Silent Dancing: A Partial Remembrance of a Puerto Rican Childhood, and .
Auden, England (1967) One Hundred Years of Solitude (Cien anos de soledad) -- Gabriel Garcia Marquez, Colombia (1968) House Made of Dawn -- N.
Scott Momaday's House Made of Dawn says that "the simple act of listening is .
Few people would say that In Country Sleep is one of Dylan Thomas's stronger books, or that Scott Momaday's House Made of Dawn should occupy a place on a list that does not include the Collected Poems of Wallace Stevens (1955), and I expect Paz would be disappointed to be represented by his prose rather than his poems.