She knew that she would not be accepted into society and would always remain marginalized as a writer. ... While vacationing in southern France, Gertrude Stein collapsed on 19 July 1946 and was admitted to the American Hospital at ...
Author: Jay Parini
Publisher: Oxford University Press on Demand
Category: Literary Collections
Alphabetically arranged entries include discussions of individual authors, literary movements, institutions, notable texts, literary developments, themes, ethnic literatures, and "topic" essays.
Liston, Maureen R. Gertrude Stein: An Annotated Critical Bibliography. Kent: Kent State University Press, 1979. Perloff, Marjorie. “Poetry As Word System: The Art of Gertrude Stein.” American Poetry Review 10 (1979): 33–43.
Author: Harold Bloom
Publisher: Infobase Publishing
Category: Juvenile Nonfiction
Attempts to look at the literary tradition of American women poets and their place in the history of modern literature.
7 As for Gertrude Stein, she was an American, the granddaughter of a German-Jewish immigrant to the United States, ... performing it in her writing, she assigns a contingent location to her writing.10 27 rue de Fleurus, then, is Stein's ...
Author: Sarah Posman
Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing
Category: Literary Criticism
Although often hailed as a 'quintessentially American' writer, the modernist poet, novelist and playwright Gertrude Stein (1874-1946) spent most of her life in France. With chapters written by leading international scholars, Gertrude Stein in Europe is the first sustained exploration of the European artistic and intellectual networks in which Stein's work was first developed and circulated. Along the way, the book investigates the European contexts of Stein's writing, how her own work intersected with European thought, including phenomenology and the vitalist work of Henri Bergson, and ultimately how it was received by scholars and artists across the continent. Gertrude Stein in Europe opens up new perspectives on Stein as a writer and on the centrality of artistic and intellectual networks to European modernism.
10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. Donald B. Vestal, Letter to Gertrude Stein. September 9, 1935. Gertrude Stein Papers. Yale Collection of American Literature, Beinecke Rare Book and ...
Author: John Bell
Please note this is a 'Palgrave to Order' title (PTO). Stock of this book requires shipment from an overseas supplier. It will be delivered to you within 12 weeks. This study analyses the history of puppet, mask, and performing object theatre in the United States over the past 150 years to understand how a peculiarly American mixture of global cultures, commercial theatre, modern-art idealism, and mechanical innovation reinvented the ancient art of puppetry.
The ultimately interminable tone was an inevitable result of Stein's intention . She was determined to tell all ... 10 Notes 1 Gertrude Stein , The Making of Americans , in Carl Van Vechten ( ed . ) , Selected Writings of Gertrude Stein ...
Author: Ann Massa
Category: Literary Criticism
First published between 1982 and 1983, this series examines the peculiarly American cultural context out of which the nation’s literature has developed. Covering the years from 1900 to 1930, this fourth volume of American Literature in Context focuses on how American literature dealt with the challenges of the period including the First World War and the stock market crash. It examines key writers of the time such as Henry James, Gertrude Stein, Ezra Pound, F Scott Fitzgerald and Eugene O’Neill who, unlike many Americans who sought escape, confronted reality, providing a rich and varied literature that reflects these turbulent years. This book will be of interest to those studying American literature and American studies.
HOFFMAN , FREDERICK J. Gertrude Stein . Minneapolis : Univ . of Minnesota Press . pp . 48. ( Pamphlets on American Writers , No. 10. ) 6834. KAHNWEILER , DANIEL - HENRY , Erinnerungen an Gertrude Stein . Augenblick , v , i , 1-10 .
The Editor(s) (if applicable) and The Author(s) 2016 L. Voris, The Composition of Sense in Gertrude Stein's Landscape ... 200 “American writing,” Stein's description of, 147 Am I To Go Or I'll Say So (Stein), 10, 198 Anderson, Sherwood, ...
Author: Linda Voris
Category: Literary Criticism
This book offers a bold critical method for reading Gertrude Stein’s work on its own terms by forgoing conventional explanation and adopting Stein’s radical approach to meaning and knowledge. Inspired by the immanence of landscape, both of Provence where she travelled in the 1920s and the spatial relations of landscape painting, Stein presents a new model of meaning whereby making sense is an activity distributed in a text and across successive texts. From love poetry, to plays and portraiture, Linda Voris offers close readings of Stein’s most anthologized and less known writing in a case study of a new method of interpretation. By practicing Stein’s innovative means of making sense, Voris reveals the excitement of her discoveries and the startling implications for knowledge, identity, and intimacy.
See Stein's letters to Bobsy Goodspeed, Gertrude Stein and Alice B. Toklas Collection, box 9, folders 107–10, Yale Collection of American Literature, Beinecke Rare Book and Manuscript Library. Toklas, Alice B. Toklas Cookbook, 125.
Author: Liesl Olson
Publisher: Yale University Press
A fascinating history of Chicago’s innovative and invaluable contributions to American literature and art from the late nineteenth to the mid-twentieth century This remarkable cultural history celebrates the great Midwestern city of Chicago for its centrality to the modernist movement. Author Liesl Olson traces Chicago’s cultural development from the 1893 World’s Fair through mid-century, illuminating how Chicago writers revolutionized literary forms during the first half of the twentieth century, a period of sweeping aesthetic transformations all over the world. From Harriet Monroe, Carl Sandburg, and Ernest Hemingway to Richard Wright and Gwendolyn Brooks, Olson’s enthralling study bridges the gap between two distinct and equally vital Chicago-based artistic “renaissance” moments: the primarily white renaissance of the early teens, and the creative ferment of Bronzeville. Stories of the famous and iconoclastic are interwoven with accounts of lesser-known yet influential figures in Chicago, many of whom were women. Olson argues for the importance of Chicago’s editors, bookstore owners, tastemakers, and ordinary citizens who helped nurture Chicago’s unique culture of artistic experimentation. Cover art by Lincoln Schatz
Gertrude Stein, “A Portrait of Jo Davidson: An American Revolutionary of 92. 93. 94. 95. 96. 97. 98 102. Stein attended medical school at Johns Hopkins from 1897—1901, but did not graduate. Kate Buss, “The Writing of Gertrude Stein and ...
Author: Karen Leick
Category: Literary Criticism
This book is a cultural history of Stein’s rise to fame and the function of literary celebrity in America from 1910 to 1935. By examining not the ways that Stein portrayed the popular in her work, but the ways the popular portrayed her, this study shows that there was an intimate relationship between literary modernism and mainstream culture and that modernist writers and texts were much more well-known than has been previously acknowledged. Specifically, Leick reveals through the case study of Stein that the relationship between mass culture and modernism in America was less antagonistic, more productive and integrated than previous studies have suggested.
Canby , Henry Seidel , “ Dressmakers for Art . ” Saturday Review of Literature , 10 ( March 24 , 1934 ) , 572 . Cannell , Kathleen . “ Gertrude Stein— “ The Rhythm Is the Person . ” ” Christian Science Monitor , March 5 , 1970 , 15 .
Author: Linda Wagner-Martin
Publisher: Rutgers University Press
Category: Biography & Autobiography
This biography contains anecdotes and details about Gertrude Stein's exchanges on art, life, food and literature with luminaries such as Hemingway, Matisse, Juan Gris, Picasso, Virgil Thompson and many others. Incidents are retold and bolstered by primary sources. The author provides an understanding of the style and substances of Stein's works and life, emphasizing Stein's social genius. The book introduces familial and domestic detail, not only enhancing Stein's significance as an artist and cultural critic, but also presenting her anew. It contains previously unavailable material, from family papers, letters and archives.