Topics similar to or like 27 rue de Fleurus

The home of the American writer Gertrude Stein and her partner Alice B. Toklas from 1903 to 1938. Wikipedia

  • Alice B. Toklas

    American-born member of the Parisian avant-garde of the early 20th century, and the life partner of American writer Gertrude Stein. Born in San Francisco into a middle-class Polish Jewish family. Wikipedia

  • Gertrude Stein

    American novelist, poet, playwright, and art collector. Born in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania in the Allegheny West neighborhood and raised in Oakland, California, Stein moved to Paris in 1903, and made France her home for the remainder of her life. Wikipedia

  • 1914 book by American writer Gertrude Stein consisting of three sections titled "Objects", "Food", and "Rooms". While the short book consists of multiple poems covering the everyday mundane, Stein's experimental use of language renders the poems unorthodox and their subjects unfamiliar. Wikipedia

  • Three Lives (book)

    Work of fiction written in 1905 and 1906 by American writer Gertrude Stein. Separated into three stories, "The Good Anna," "Melanctha," and "The Gentle Lena." Wikipedia

  • American-born expatriate artist, architectural patron, and long-time friend of American writer Gertrude Stein. Following his 1903 departure from the U.S., Cook resided in Paris, Rome, Russia, and on the island of Majorca, in the Balearic Islands off the eastern coast of Spain. Wikipedia

  • The Alice B. Toklas Cook Book

    One of the bestselling cookbooks of all time. Alice B. Toklas, writer Gertrude Stein's life partner, wrote the book to make up for her unwillingness at the time to write her memoirs, in deference to Stein's 1933 book, The Autobiography of Alice B. Toklas. Wikipedia

  • Mina Loy

    British-born artist, writer, poet, playwright, novelist, painter, designer of lamps, and bohemian. One of the last of the first-generation modernists to achieve posthumous recognition. Wikipedia

  • Rose is a rose is a rose is a rose

    Rose is a rose is a rose." was written by Gertrude Stein as part of the 1913 poem "Sacred Emily", which appeared in the 1922 book Geography and Plays. Name of a person. Wikipedia

  • Roy Charles Gamble

    American impressionist painter, muralist, and portraitist born in Detroit, Michigan. Born into a family of five children – four brothers and one sister – of whom he was the eldest, to the union of George Gamble and Lena Gamble. Wikipedia

  • Janet Flanner

    American writer and journalist who served as the Paris correspondent of The New Yorker magazine from 1925 until she retired in 1975. She wrote under the pen name "Genêt". Wikipedia

  • San Francisco-based association and political action committee for lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) Democrats. Currently active in its endorsement of Democratic candidates in the San Francisco area. Wikipedia

  • The Dial

    American magazine published intermittently from 1840 to 1929. In its first form, from 1840 to 1844, it served as the chief publication of the Transcendentalists. Wikipedia

  • Aaron Copland

    American Composer, composition teacher, writer, and later a conductor of his own and other American music. Referred to by his peers and critics as "the Dean of American Composers". Wikipedia

  • Finnegans Wake

    Book by Irish writer James Joyce. It has been called "a work of fiction which combines a body of fables ... with the work of analysis and deconstruction". Wikipedia

  • Statue of Gertrude Stein

    Outdoor bronze sculpture of Gertrude Stein, located at Bryant Park in Manhattan, New York. Installed in 1992 and is based on a model created by Jo Davidson in Paris in 1923. Wikipedia

  • Mabel Dodge Luhan

    Wealthy American patron of the arts, who was particularly associated with the Taos art colony. The heiress of Charles Ganson, a wealthy banker from Buffalo, New York, and his wife, Sarah Cook. Wikipedia

  • Play by American writer Gertrude Stein, written in 1923 and first published in Operas and Plays in 1932. Structured in six parts, each labeled as a numbered or alphabetized "List," and has seven characters: Martha, Maryas, Marius, Mabel, Mary, Martin, and May. Wikipedia

  • Natalie Clifford Barney

    American playwright, poet and novelist who lived as an expatriate in Paris. Held at her home at 20 rue Jacob in Paris's Left Bank for more than 60 years and brought together writers and artists from around the world, including many leading figures in French literature along with American and British Modernists of the Lost Generation. Wikipedia

  • Paris in the Belle Époque

    Period in the history of the city between the years 1871 to 1914, from the beginning of the Third French Republic until the First World War. It saw the construction of the Eiffel Tower, the Paris Métro, the completion of the Paris Opera, and the beginning of the Basilica of Sacré-Cœur on Montmartre. Wikipedia

  • A Moveable Feast

    1964 memoir by American author Ernest Hemingway about his years as a struggling expat journalist and writer in Paris during the 1920s. Published posthumously. Wikipedia

  • I Love You, Alice B. Toklas

    1968 romantic comedy film starring Peter Sellers, directed by Hy Averback with music by Harpers Bizarre. Set in the counterculture of the 1960s. Wikipedia

  • Ida: A Novel

    Novel by Gertrude Stein, first published in 1941. Following Ida from her birth into adulthood, the narrative describes her relationships with dogs, encounters with strangers, and her multiple marriages, probably five. Wikipedia

  • If I Told Him: A Completed Portrait of Picasso

    First published in Vanity Fair in 1924 and she subsequently published it in her 1934 collection Portraits and Prayers. This poem was part of a multi-decade intertextual dialogue between Stein and Pablo Picasso. Stein was one of the first to exhibit Picasso’s paintings at her weekly salons at 27 rue de Fleurus. In 1906, Picasso completed a portrait of Stein, and the following year, she wrote her first literary portrait of Picasso, titled “Picasso.” Over a decade later, when the two were no longer working as closely together, she wrote this second portrait, notable for its non-representational style. Picasso's Portrait of Gertrude Stein, Wikipedia

  • David Bachrach House

    Historic home located at Baltimore, Maryland, United States. Late 19th-century Victorian style frame structure consisting of two stories plus a mansard roof in height. Wikipedia

  • Opera by American composer Virgil Thomson with a libretto by Gertrude Stein. In at least four acts. Wikipedia

  • Leo Stein

    American art collector and critic. Born in Allegheny City , the older brother of Gertrude Stein. Wikipedia

  • American immersive theater company founded in 2013 by director Erin B. Mee and playwright Jessie Bear. They were recently listed as one of the "5 Immersive Theatre Companies To Know" by Jonathan Mandell writing for TDF. Wikipedia

  • Americans in France

    Americans in France consists of immigrants and expatriates from the United States as well as French people of American ancestry. Immigration to France from the United States date back to the 19th century and according to the American embassy in Paris, as of 2015, there are about 150,000 to 200,000 American citizens residing in France. Wikipedia

  • Jack Hemingway

    Canadian-American fly fisherman, conservationist, and writer. The son of American novelist and Nobel Prize-laureate Ernest Hemingway. Wikipedia

  • Margaret C. Anderson

    The American founder, editor and publisher of the art and literary magazine The Little Review, which published a collection of modern American, English and Irish writers between 1914 and 1929. Most noted for introducing many prominent American and British writers of the 20th century, such as Ezra Pound and T. S. Eliot in the United States, and publishing the first thirteen chapters of James Joyce's then-unpublished novel, Ulysses. Wikipedia


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