Everybody who was anybody: a biography of Gertrude Stein, Volume 1
Putnam, 1975 - 244 pagina's
Reviews the legendary expatriate American writer, art collector, and saloniste, exploring her public and private endeavors, her relationships with family, friends, and fellow artists, and her impact on twentieth-century art and literature
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father was showing off his discipline and made me eat them anyway, and I was
sick all the rest of the day.' During these years, their father's society was one
which both Gertrude and Leo preferred to avoid. In Gertrude's case, this dislike of
It is described in two sentences of characteristic unsentimentality when she
recalled it in Everybody's Autobiography : 'Then one morning we could not wake
up our father. Leo climbed in by the window and called out to us that he was
dead in ...
Once people accepted the rule and authority of such people - fathers, as
Gertrude called them - they were bound to lose their freedom: '. . . feudal days
were the days of fathers and now once more these days are the days of fathers.'
In 1936 ...
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LibraryThing ReviewGebruikersrecensie - michaelbartley - LibraryThing
I enjoyed reading and learning about this remarkable woman. she was at the start of the modern painting and literature. he had an influence on 20th century culture and she live a very radical life without making it a issue. she was someone that lived our life and her values Volledige review lezen
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