People similar to or like 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. 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

  • 27 rue de Fleurus

    The home of the American writer Gertrude Stein and her partner Alice B. Toklas from 1903 to 1938. In the 6th arrondissement of Paris on the Left Bank. Wikipedia

  • Barbara Rosenthal

    American avant-garde artist, writer and performer. Her existential themes have contributed to contemporary art and philosophy. Wikipedia

  • Tristan Tzara

    Romanian and French avant-garde poet, essayist and performance artist. Known best for being one of the founders and central figures of the anti-establishment Dada movement. Wikipedia

  • Cubism

    Early-20th-century avant-garde art movement that revolutionized European painting and sculpture, and inspired related movements in music, literature and architecture. Cubism has been considered the most influential art movement of the 20th century. Wikipedia

  • Libretto for an opera by the American modernist playwright and poet Gertrude Stein. The text has become a rite of passage for avant-garde theatre artists from the United States: La MaMa Experimental Theatre Club, Judson Poets' Group, The Living Theatre, Richard Foreman, Robert Wilson, The Wooster Group, and Production Workshop at Brown University have all produced the piece. Wikipedia

  • Berthe Weill

    French art dealer who played a vital role in the creation of the market for twentieth-century art with the manifestation of the Parisian Avant-Garde. Much less known than her well-established competitors like Ambroise Vollard, Daniel-Henry Kahnweiler and Paul Rosenberg, she may be credited with producing the first sales in Paris for Pablo Picasso and Henri Matisse and with providing Amedeo Modigliani with the only solo exhibition in his lifetime . Wikipedia

  • The Autobiography of Alice B. Toklas

    Book by Gertrude Stein, written in October and November of 1932 and published in 1933. Autobiography authored by Alice B. Toklas, her life partner. 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

  • Malcolm Cowley

    American writer, editor, historian, poet, and literary critic. Influential editor and talent scout at Viking Press. Wikipedia

  • Ion Minulescu

    Romanian avant-garde poet, novelist, short story writer, journalist, literary critic, and playwright. Heavily influenced by the growing Symbolist movement and Parisian Bohemianism. Wikipedia

  • Man Ray

    American visual artist who spent most of his career in Paris. Significant contributor to the Dada and Surrealist movements, although his ties to each were informal. Wikipedia

  • American avant-garde film director, producer, writer, and cinematographer. Born in 1954 in New Haven, Connecticut. Wikipedia

  • Gay avant-garde American poet. Born in 1938 in Illinois and grew up in Los Angeles, California. Wikipedia

  • American writer and publisher in many forms from comic squibs to magazine fiction to advertising to avant-garde poetry to business news to cookbooks to political tracts to novelized memoirs to parodies and much more. Bestselling fiction writer and found great commercial success selling his stories to magazines, as well as novelizations of serialized magazines stories, including What Happened to Mary and The Remarkable Adventures of Christopher Poe (1913). Wikipedia

  • Portrait of Gertrude Stein

    Oil on canvas painting of the American writer and art collector Gertrude Stein by Pablo Picasso, which was begun in 1905 and finished the following year. Housed in the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York. 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

  • Writer, editor and noted Gertrude Stein scholar. Professor Emerita at the City University of New York and author of Gertrude Stein: The Language That Rises, 1923–1934. Wikipedia

  • Andrea Dworkin

    American radical feminist activist and writer. Best known for her analysis of pornography, although her feminist writings, beginning in 1974, span 40 years. 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

  • British writer and artist affiliated with avant-garde circles such as the Rhythm Group at the start of the 20th century. Known about her biographical information, though it is believed she often signed her work using the male pseudonym 'Georges Banks.' Wikipedia

  • American-French independent avant-garde record label, launched in 2002 by former Pigface member and experimental/avant-garde musician Leila Bela. Based both in Paris, France and Austin, Texas, United States. Wikipedia

  • Anna Karina

    Danish-French film avant garde actress, director, writer, and singer. French New Wave director Jean-Luc Godard's muse in the 1960s, performing in several of his films, including The Little Soldier, A Woman Is a Woman, My Life to Live, Bande à part , Pierrot le Fou (Crazy Pete) and Alphaville. Wikipedia

  • Gallerist and dealer of modern art, in particular early 20th C. European avant-garde art. Also known for presenting pioneering exhibitions of women artists such as Hannah Hoch and Sonia Delaunay. Wikipedia

  • Iranian-born American avant-garde musician, writer, photographer, actress, multi-instrumentalist, playwright, and recording artist from Austin, Texas. Born Leila Bela Kousheshi, November 22nd 1970 in Tehran, Iran, to a family of Persian female singers and musicians such as her great aunt Monir Vakili 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

  • Carl Van Vechten

    American writer and artistic photographer who was a patron of the Harlem Renaissance and the literary executor of Gertrude Stein. He gained fame as a writer, and notoriety as well, for his 1926 novel Nigger Heaven. 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

  • Avant-garde poetry movement of the early 21st century. Coined by the poet Gary Sullivan, who also wrote and published the earliest Flarf poems. Wikipedia

  • Lajos Kassák

    Hungarian poet, novelist, painter, essayist, editor, theoretician of the avant-garde, and occasional translator. Self-taught, he became a writer within the socialist movement and published journals important to the radical intellectual culture of Budapest in the early 1900s. Wikipedia

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