Eugène and Maria Jolas Papers, 1879-1986.
There are 75 Entities related to this resource.
Heinrich Heine was a German poet, writer and literary critic. He is best known outside Germany for his early lyric poetry set to music by composers such as Robert Schumann and Franz Schubert. Heine's later verse and prose are distinguished by their satirical wit and irony. He is considered a member of the Young Germany movement. His radical political views led to many of his works being banned by German authorities—which, however, only added to his fame. He spent the last 25 years of his life as...
Ezra Pound was an expatriate American poet and critic, a major figure in the early modernist poetry movement, and a fascist collaborator in Italy during World War II. His works include Ripostes (1912), Hugh Selwyn Mauberley (1920), and his 800-page epic poem, The Cantos (c. 1917–1962). Pound's contribution to poetry began in the early 20th century with his role in developing Imagism, a movement stressing precision and economy of language. Working in London as foreign editor of several American l...
Queneau (1903-1973), a French writer and editor, worked with the Surrealists as a young man before he founded "Oulipo" (Ouvroir de Littérature potentielle). As an editor at Gallimard publishers, he was influential in the publication and support of avant-garde movements and their proponents. Queneau began publishing Isou in the late 1940s and was supportive of him and his efforts to establish Lettrism. From the description of Lettrism papers, 1946-1965. (Getty Research Institute). Wo...
French surrealist poet. From the description of Letter, 1954. (Getty Research Institute). WorldCat record id: 83290392 French writer and one of the founder of surrealism. From the description of Letter, 1955 Feb. 10. (Getty Research Institute). WorldCat record id: 79306565 ...
Alexandre Alexeieff and Claire Parker were French animators. From the description of Alexander Alexeieff and Claire Parker correspondence with Cecile Starr, 1962-1982. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 612886301 Alexandre Alexeieff (1901-1982) was born in Russia, into a diplomat's family. He spent his early childhood in Istanbul. In 1921 he left Russia for France, where he began his career as a designer, book illustrator, and animator. In 1930 he met Claire Parker ...
Hugo von Hofmannsthal was a German author, known as perhaps the most important Austrian writer of his era. Born in Vienna to prosperous Jewish parents, he was educated by private tutors and studied law and philology at the University of Vienna. He showed a precocious gift for poetry, and became equally prolific writing drama, fiction, and essays. He was influenced by the Symbolist tradition, and his work was self-consciously aesthetic, but his writing was always infused with his concern for harm...
Maria McDonald Jolas, author and translator, was cofounder with Eugene Jolas of the international literary journal 'Transition." From the description of Maria Jolas collection, 1987 (Johns Hopkins University). WorldCat record id: 148046639 ...
James Augustus Aloysius Joyce was born on February 2, 1882, in Rathgar, a borough of Dublin, Ireland, the eldest of ten children who survived infancy. In 1888 he was enrolled at Clongowes Wood College, a Jesuit boarding school near Dublin, where he stayed until 1891. Thereafter he attended Belvedere College, and then University College, Dublin, where he graduated in 1902 with a major in Italian. While at UCD Joyce wrote a paper in defense of Henrik Ibsen's drama called Drama and Life, which was ...
Richard Ellmann, Professor of English Literature at Northwestern, Oxford and Emory Universities, was a leading scholar and biographer of James Joyce, Oscar Wilde and William Butler Yeats. From the description of Richard Ellmann papers. (Tulsa City-County Library). WorldCat record id: 226656248 Richard David Ellmann was born on March 15, 1918 in Highland Park, Michigan. From his early education in Michigan, he attended Yale University where he obtained a B.A. deg...
Collector. From the description of Letters, 1939-1940. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 84546768 Collector, patron, art dealer; Venice, Italy. Her galleries were Guggenheim Jeune in London which existed 1938-1938, and Art of this Century, New York City, 1942-1947. Art of this Century launched several leading abstract expressionists. From the description of Printed material relating to Guggenheim Jeune and Art of this Century galleries, 1938-1946. (Unknown). WorldCa...
French poet and philosopher. From the description of Paul Valéry petition, circa 1938. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 70981247 Paul Valéry, French poet, essayist and critic. From the description of Paul Valéry collection, 1896-1939. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 78236502 From the description of Paul Valéry collection, 1896-1939. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 702153343 Valéry was a French poet. From the guide to the Papers conce...
Eugene Jolas (1894-1952), poet, journalist and translator, was the founding editor (with Elliot Paul) of transition . Maria Jolas (1893-1987), his wife, was a translator in her own right, as well as a school administrator and, along with Eugene, a confidant of James Joyce. More complete biographical sketches can be found in the finding aid for the Eugene and Maria Jolas Papers (GEN MSS 108). From the guide to the Eugène and Maria Jolas papers : addition, 1932-1986, (Beinecke Rare Bo...
The French painter André Masson was also a draughtsman, printmaker, illustrator and stage designer. His work played an important role in the development of Surrealism, Abstract expressionism and Automatism. Excluded from the Surrealist group in 1929. He died in 1987. From the description of L'effusion lyrique ou la peinture retrouvée, 1955. (Getty Research Institute). WorldCat record id: 78346176 French painter. From the description of Manuscript, ca. 1945. (Un...
French poet and fiction writer. From the description of The Legend of Sutter's Gold : advanced typed copy, translated into English by Will Brownell, 1979. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 122445500 ...
Kay Boyle (1902-1992) was an American avant garde writer and poet. She lived in San Francisco, Newark, Delaware, and Rowayton, Connecticut, when she wrote these letters. From the description of Kay Boyle letters and poems, 1935-1975. (Pennsylvania State University Libraries). WorldCat record id: 33890909 Kay Boyle was an American essayist, novelist, short-story writer, translator, essayist, and translator. From the description of Kay Boyle collection of papers, 1...
Blanche Coates Matthias was a poet, art critic, and world traveller who worked in Chicago and northern California. From the description of Blanche Matthias papers, 1901-1983. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 702134116 Blanche Coates Matthias, only child of Frank J. and Victoria Hudson Coates, was born in Chicago on July 16, 1887. She was educated privately and married Russell James Matthias of Chicago on July 18, 1906. Russell became president of the Russell J. Ma...
Elsa Triolet (1895-1970) was a Russian-born French romantic author. She was the mistress and later sister-in-law of Vladimir Mayakovski, the Russian Futurist poet and was married in 1928 to French Dadaist author Louis Aragon. From the description of Diary : manuscript, 1909 Feb. 11-1910 Sept. 8. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 612757323 ...
Rilke wrote to Werfel in 1913 after reading Werfel's first 2 books of poems, Der Weltfreund and Wir sind. They met for the first time in the same year. Ruth Siebe-Rilke was the daughter of Rilke and Clara Westhoff; here she signs her name Ruth Fritzsche-Rilke. She was at that time the administrator of the Rilke family archive, located in Fischerhude, near Bremen, Germany. (More recently the archive has been located in Gernsbach.) From the description of Correspondence with Franz Werf...
Valéry Larbaud was a French novelist, poet, critic, and translator. He was particularly noted for his creation of the fictional character Archibaldo Olson Barnabooth, a wealthy young South American who travels through Europe searching for fulfillment. Maurice Edgar Coindreau was brought over from France to teach French at Princeton University's Depart. of Romance Languages and Literatures in 1923. From the description of Préface pour le roman de William Faulkner "Tandis que j'agoni...
John J. Slocum (1914-1997) was a Foreign Service officer, rare book and manuscript collector, and bibliographer of James Joyce. He was introduced to Ezra Pound by his college friend James Laughlin. From the description of John J. Slocum papers relating to Ezra Pound, 1938-1950. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 702171429 John Jermain Slocum, Foreign Service officer, James Joyce bibliographer and rare book collector, was born in 1914 Lakewood, New Jersey in 1914. In...
Publisher. From the description of Reminiscences of Ben W. Huebsch : oral history, 1955. (Columbia University In the City of New York). WorldCat record id: 309740245 From the description of B. W. Huebsch papers, 1893-1964. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 70981210 American publisher. From the description of B. W. Huebsch records, 1909-1963. (Columbia University In the City of New York). WorldCat record id: 496102541 Bi...
Author and poet. From the description of Literary manuscripts of Raymond Edward Francis Larsson, undated. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 71131954 Raymond Edward Francis "Ellery" Larsson was an American Catholic poet whose work was best known in the 1920s and 1930s. His poetry appeared in a 1927 issue of Transition magazine, along with the work of James Joyce, Kay Boyle, Gertrude Stein, Hart Crane, André Gide, and Archibald MacLeish. James Gallagh...
Sculptor. From the description of Alexander Calder correspondence, 1964. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 79452461 Alexander Calder (1898-1976) was a sculptor from New York, N.Y. From the description of Oral history interview with Alexander Calder, 1971 Oct. 26. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 646395903 B. 1898, d. 1976. From the description of Alexander Calder artist file. (Whitney Museum of American Art). WorldCat record id: 228431975 ...
One of the most unique and powerful voices of the Twentieth Century, Samuel Beckett was born in Foxrock, Ireland, in 1906, and suffered, as he claimed, an eventless childhood. He attended Trinity College in Dublin, and left for Paris when he was twenty-two (he would later call this city home). In Paris he fell in with a group of avant-garde artists, including James Joyce, who was to become a life-long friend. Although he continued to write in both English and French throughout his life, most of ...
Padraic Colum was a noted playwright, essayist, novelist, poet, and author of books for children. Born on December 8, 1881, in Longford, Ireland, Colum came to the United States in 1914 and died on January 12, 1972, in Enfield, Connecticut. Though Colum worked briefly for a railroad, he became a full-time writer in Dublin, Ireland, in 1901. He was a founder of the Irish National Theatre (later known as the Abbey Theatre), and co-founder and editor for a time of the Irish Review. From...
American bookshop proprietor and publisher in Paris. From the description of Autograph letter signed : Les Déserts, Savoie, to Ro[w]land Burdon-Muller, 1956 Aug. 2. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 270623077 ...
The complex and diverse prose of Anaïs Nin mirrors her life. She published nonfiction, journals, short stories, novels, and erotica, and worked as a model, a dancer, and a psychoanalyst. Most of her prose was influenced by surrealism, and features an experimental style and psychological themes. The publication of her diaries, begun at the age of eleven as an open letter to her departed father, brought her fame and made her a sought-after lecturer. Her artistic prose, colorful life, and relation...
Austrian artist (1886-1971), one of the founders of the Dada movement; active in Berlin 1912-1933; settled in France 1938-1971. From the description of Raoul Hausmann correspondence, 1909-1971 (bulk 1960s) (Getty Research Institute). WorldCat record id: 79720742 Biographical/Historical Note 1886: Born on June 12th in Wein; trains with his father Viktor Hausmann, an academic painter. 1900: Moves with his parent...
Sartre, Jean-Paul (1905-1980), existentialist philosopher, dramatist and novelist, author of La Nausée (1938), Huis clos (1943), and L'être et le néant (1943). From the description of Jean-Paul Sartre collection, [ca. 1950-1970]. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 702138367 The life of Jean-Paul Sartre, French novelist and Existentialist philosopher, has been recounted in numerous books. Of particular relevance to this collection is John Gerassi's own biographical study, Jean...
German philosopher and poet. From the description of Autograph letter signed : Nice, to his banker, H.C. Kürbitz in Naumburg a. d. Saale, 1887 Dec. 11. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 270610619 ...
Jacques Maritain, a French philosopher and man of letters, was French Ambassador to the Vatican from 1945 to 1948, professor of philosophyat Princeton University from 1948 to 1952 and continued to make his home in Princeton until 1960. His works include TRUE HUMANISM (1936, tr. 1938); ART AND SCHOLASTICISM (1920, tr. 1929); ON THE USE OF PHILOSOPHY (1961). From the description of The responsibility of the artist : typescript, ca. 1960 / by Jacques Maritain. (Peking University Library...
Edouard Roditi was born in Paris, June 6, 1910; he was educated in England at Elstree, Charterhouse, and Balliol, and received a BA from the Univ. of Chicago; he became acquainted with T.S. Eliot, James Joyce, André Breton and other leading literary figures, while living in London, Paris, and Berlin (1929-37); he published the first Surrealist manifesto in English, "The new reality", in the Oxford outlook (1929); while continuing his literary interests, he worked for the US government during WW...