Synonyms for djuna_barnes or Related words with djuna_barnes

gertrude_stein              mina_loy              nightwood              anaïs_nin              theodore_dreiser              ezra_pound              joyce_carol_oates              christopher_isherwood              jean_toomer              susan_sontag              richard_aldington              sylvia_plath              hilda_doolittle              nancy_cunard              louis_zukofsky              randall_jarrell              conrad_aiken              ronald_firbank              elizabeth_barrett_browning              carson_mccullers              kenneth_rexroth              alice_notley              robinson_jeffers              countee_cullen              stephen_spender              malcolm_cowley              tillie_olsen              emily_dickinson              iris_murdoch              stanley_kunitz              denise_levertov              max_beerbohm              anne_waldman              robert_creeley              maxwell_bodenheim              alfred_kreymborg              carl_rakosi              kathy_acker              charles_simic              charles_bukowski              bernadette_mayer              vita_sackville_west              philip_lamantia              annie_dillard              eudora_welty              van_wyck_brooks              delmore_schwartz              louise_bogan              frank_bidart              monique_wittig             



Examples of "djuna_barnes"
Author Djuna Barnes provided a caustic assessment of Stein's book, "Wars I Have Seen":
In "Creatures in an Alphabet", Djuna Barnes wrote of the subject as
Nightwood is a 1936 novel by Djuna Barnes first published in London by Faber and Faber.
weiss credits Gertrude Stein, Virginia Woolf, the French New Wave and Djuna Barnes, among many others, as her largest influences.
Djuna Barnes, Theodore Dreiser, Susan Glaspell, Robert Edmond Jones, Edna St. Vincent Millay, Eugene O’Neill, John Reed, and Wallace Stevens.
He published literary criticism in the "Calendar of Modern Letters" between 1925 and 1927 and one short story titled "A Death." He was associated with Djuna Barnes, Edwin Muir, Emily Coleman, Antonia White, and Peggy Guggenheim. Holms was Peggy Guggenheim's lover from 1928 to his sudden death in 1934. Djuna Barnes dedicated her novel "Nightwood" to Holms and Guggenheim. His time spent at the 14th-Century manor Hayford Hall in Devon, in 1932 and 1933 with Djuna Barnes and Emily Coleman had a profound effect on Barnes and "Nightwood."
The Ladies Almanack is also an independent feature film (currently in post production) based on the novel by Djuna Barnes and directed by Daviel Shy.
Prominent among these playwrights were Glaspell, Boyce, Djuna Barnes, Louise Bryant, Rita Wellman, Mary Carolyn Davies, and Edna St. Vincent Millay.
Nin often cited authors Djuna Barnes and D. H. Lawrence as inspirations. She states in Volume One of her diaries that she drew inspiration from Marcel Proust, André Gide, Jean Cocteau, Paul Valéry, and Arthur Rimbaud.
Djuna Barnes (June 12, 1892 – June 18, 1982) was an American writer and artist best known for her novel "Nightwood" (1936), a cult classic of lesbian fiction and an important work of modernist literature.
The 1919-20 season ("The Season of Youth") included three plays by Djuna Barnes, two by Eugene O’Neill, "Aria Da Capo" by Edna St. Vincent Millay, and "Three Travelers Watch A Sunrise" by Wallace Stevens.
Green Integer is one of the most active publishers of literary translations in the United States—particularly poetry. Notable authors published by Green Integer include: Djuna Barnes, Paul Auster, Eleanor Antin, Adonis, Ko Un, Tomas Tranströmer, Arthur Schnitzler, Paul Celan, Gertrude Stein, Robert Bresson, Richard Kalich, Charles Bernstein.
Notable authors published by the University of Wisconsin Press include Rigoberto González, Edmund White, Lucy Jane Bledsoe, Olena Kalytiak Davis, Alden Jones, Lesléa Newman, Trebor Healey, Floyd Skloot, Kelly Cherry, Jorie Graham, and Michael Carroll. The Press has also published new editions and translations of work by Isaac Bashevis Singer, Leo Tolstoy, and Djuna Barnes.
The first year of the Watson/Thayer "Dial" alone saw the appearance of Sherwood Anderson, Djuna Barnes, Kenneth Burke, William Carlos Williams, Hart Crane, E. E. Cummings, Charles Demuth, Kahlil Gibran, Gaston Lachaise, Amy Lowell, Marianne Moore, Ezra Pound, Odilon Redon, Bertrand Russell, Carl Sandburg, Van Wyck Brooks, and W. B. Yeats.
Ernst Franz Sedgwick Hanfstaengl (2 February 1887 – 6 November 1975) was a German-American businessman and intimate friend of Adolf Hitler. He eventually fell out of favour with Hitler, however, and defected from Nazi Germany to the United States. He later worked for Franklin D. Roosevelt and was once engaged to the author Djuna Barnes.
She married Henry Budington (1831-1920) when she was 16 in 1857. They were divorced around 1879. She later married Axel Carl Johan Gustafson. Her published works appeared under the name Zadel Turner Barnes as well as Z. B. Budington and Z. B. Gustafson. She was the grandmother of Djuna Barnes.
The collection fulfills the Baroness's desire to see her poetry published in a book, a project she began but did not achieve during her lifetime. Djuna Barnes, a close friend and editor, is credited for her work in protecting the von Freytag-Loringhoven manuscripts after the Baroness's death.
Ryder (1928) is the first novel by Djuna Barnes. A composite of different literary styles, from lyrical poetry to sentimental fiction, it is an example of a modernist novel in the Rabelaisian tradition of bawdy and parodic fiction. Nearly every chapter is written in a different style. The novel is thought to draw on elements of Barnes's own life.
Sylvia Whitman is the only child of George Whitman, who founded the Shakespeare and Company bookstore located at 37 rue de la Bûcherie. She was named for Sylvia Beach, who opened the original Shakespeare and Company (1919-1941), the legendary Paris haunt of Ernest Hemingway, Djuna Barnes, F. Scott Fitzgerald, and James Joyce, among others.
She became close friends with writer Natalie Barney and artist Romaine Brooks, and was a regular at Barney's stylish salon. She met Djuna Barnes during this time, and in time became her friend and patron. Barnes wrote her best-known novel, "Nightwood," while staying at the Devon country house, Hayford Hall, that Guggenheim had rented for two summers.