Knopf

Connections

Connections Sort descending Author name Excerpt
Employer Storm Jameson
SJ worked as a publishing representative for Alfred A. Knopf in London.
Birkett, Jennifer. Margaret Storm Jameson: A Life. Oxford University Press, 2009.
75
Feinstein, Elaine, and Storm Jameson. “Introduction”. None Turn Back, Virago, 1984, p. i - vii.
i
Employer Storm Jameson
SJ was co-manager of Alfred A. Knopf 's London branch with Guy Patterson Chapman (who became her husband on 1 February 1926).
Birkett, Jennifer. Margaret Storm Jameson: A Life. Oxford University Press, 2009.
81-2
Contemporary Authors: New Revision Series. Gale Research, 1981.
47
Family and Intimate relationships Storm Jameson
Though the reunion of Jameson and her son was not permanent, they moved to Weybridge at some point in 1924. She began work on her fifth novel, as her Knopf salary did not cover their...
Friends, Associates Muriel Spark
She acquired friends in New York, in several distinct circles, many of whom she came later to regard as self-seeking hangers-on. Having changed her US publisher to Knopf , she became friend of Alfred and...
Friends, Associates Storm Jameson
Jameson met Romer Wilson , Charles Morgan , and J. W. N. Sullivan through her Knopf connections. By about 1924 she and Edith Sitwell had visited each other's homes. Jameson felt that in spite of...
Friends, Associates Storm Jameson
She was once charged by Knopf with the task of attempting to persuade Wyndham Lewis to keep them as his American publisher, which she did on a cold, rainy day as vile as his temper...
Intertextuality and Influence Dorothy Richardson
DR 's effect on other writers has been estimated as very strong. Those she influenced include May Sinclair (whose novel Mary Olivier was also serialised in the Little Review), Romer Wilson , and C. A. Dawson-Scott
Literary responses Catharine Amy Dawson Scott
Reception was mixed: some critics awarded high praise, but the American publisher Alfred Knopf wrote to Heinemann : the novel is most decidedly not my kind of book . . . . Mrs Dawson Scott...
Literary responses Elizabeth Taylor
Like ET 's first book, this was praised by distinguished but not unanimous voices: Elizabeth Bowen found an exciting distinction about every page, and Rosamond Lehmann noted the stripped, piercing feminine wit and called ET
Material Conditions of Writing Alice Munro
This collection had an unusually complex and tortuous history. At one point AM intended it to contain two groups of stories, those centred on the main character, Rose, and others involving another woman named Janet...
Publishing Margaret Laurence
She had cut down her first draft, of nearly 700 pages in typescript, to 578 pages, and intended to cut it by another hundred. It was, however, accepted by all of her publishers: McClelland and Stewart
Publishing Alice Munro
Macmillan sold the book at $10.95 (a dollar higher than they had intended) and early in 1979 needed to supplement their first print-run of 8,500 with another 2,500 copies.
Thacker, Robert. Alice Munro. McClelland and Stewart, 2005.
352
Knopf published the book in...
Publishing Ford Madox Ford
The first single-volume edition of FMF 's Parade's End tetralogy was published by Knopf in New York.
Harvey, David Dow. Ford Madox Ford, 1873-1939: A Bibliography of Works and Criticism. Princeton University Press, 1962.
87
Publishing D. H. Lawrence
DHL attempted to find an English or American publisher, but met with no success: the sexual language and actions of Constance Chatterley, the gamekeeper Oliver Mellors, and others were seen as immoral and unfit for...
Publishing Norah Lofts
Lofts circulated this manuscript among publishers for five years before it was accepted by Knopf . During this time, she did not write any further fiction: I was too despairing, and I thought if that...

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