Storm Jameson

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Standard Name: Jameson, Storm
Birth Name: Margaret Ethel Jameson
Nickname: Daisy
Self-constructed Name: Storm Jameson
Pseudonym: James Hill
Pseudonym: William Lamb
SJ was a prolific novelist with an intense commitment to political causes, especially pacifism, anti-fascism, artistic freedom, and various women's issues. Her fiction is generally thought of as realist or materialist in its techniques, and often draws liberally on fact (from her own life, historical events, and characteristics of actual people), though she experimented with its shape and matter more often than has been recognised. She also wrote political and polemical non-fiction, journalism, essays, literary criticism, and autobiography.
Colour illustration of Storm Jameson. She wears a yellow top and has light blue eyes. Her hair is auburn and wavy. The image was created as            part of a Famous British Authors card series, published in London.
"Storm Jameson " by Universal Images Group/Contributor, 1920-01-01. Retrieved from https://www.gettyimages.co.uk/detail/news-photo/storm-jameson-born-at-whitby-yorkshire-english-novelist-news-photo/113632262. This image is licensed under the GETTY IMAGES CONTENT LICENCE AGREEMENT.

Connections

Connections Sort descending Author name Excerpt
Anthologization E. M. Delafield
EMD published three volumes of short stories: The Entertainment (1927), Women Are Like That (1929), and Love Has No Resurrection, and Other Stories (1939). Some of these had originally appeared in Time and Tide,...
Dedications Susan Miles
SM published her second and final prose novel, entitled Rabboni (the Hebrew word for Master, uttered by Mary Magdalen in the garden to the resurrected Christ). She dedicated it to Storm Jameson .
Dated from...
Dedications Kathleen Nott
It is dedicated in love and admiration to Margaret Storm Jameson .
Nott, Kathleen. An Elderly Retired Man. Faber and Faber, 1963.
5
Friends, Associates Dora Marsden
During the 1920s DM 's primary focus was her writing, which she continued mainly in isolation and under much mental and physical stress. However, she was assisted in this by Harriet Shaw Weaver and Sylvia Beach
Friends, Associates Noel Streatfeild
NS shared her Elizabeth Street flat with another close friend, Margot Grey , whom she met in 1948 and with whom she shared a dog (as she had previously during her adult life shared a...
Friends, Associates May Edginton
ME was a good enough friend of both Storm Jameson and Ethel Mannin to be considered as a potential mediator between them when they quarrelled in late 1931. In the event, however, she was not...
Friends, Associates Helen Waddell
Friends from HW 's time at Somerville included Maude Clarke , whom she had known as a child and whose Oxford position had been one of the incentives to go there, and archaelogist Helen Lorimer
Friends, Associates Harriet Shaw Weaver
As editor, HSW attempted to recruit Storm Jameson for the paper, but Jameson unhappily could not accept a full-time position. She also began to acquaint herself with contributors, such as H. D. , whom she...
Friends, Associates Harriet Shaw Weaver
Friends whom HSW regularly entertained at her weekly receptions in Gloucester Place included Iris Barry , Helen Saunders (one-time honorary secretary of Blast), Storm Jameson , and others.
Lidderdale, Jane, and Mary Nicholson. Dear Miss Weaver. Viking, 1970.
119, 182-3
Friends, Associates Pamela Frankau
PF became well known to many more in this and later literary generations, not a few of them through G. B. Stern: Lady Colefax , editor Sidney Dark , and novelist Louis Bromfield . During...
Friends, Associates Naomi Mitchison
NM 's adult friends included artists and writers such as Gertrude Hermes , Storm Jameson , Goldie Lowes Dickinson , Julian Trevelyan , Gerald Heard , and Rudi Messel . Among the close friends were...
Friends, Associates Amabel Williams-Ellis
AWE 's friends and associates included Edith Sitwell , whose poems she often published in The Spectator; Storm Jameson , a political mentor
Williams-Ellis, Amabel. All Stracheys Are Cousins. Weidenfeld and Nicolson, 1983.
128
as well as a creative advisor; Bertrand and Dora Russell
Friends, Associates Q. D. Leavis
The same year that she was diagnosed with cancer, 1946, one of Q. D.'s closest friends, Dorothy O'Malley , died. QDL , who remained stoic and unassailable through all the terrible misfortunes of her life...
Friends, Associates Vera Brittain
VB and Storm Jameson became friends; their friendship was based on shared commiserations about the difficulties of combining their writing careers with raising children.
Friends, Associates Naomi Royde-Smith
Another close friend of NRS , J. D. Beresford , a highly-regarded novelist, was also an important friend to Dorothy Richardson , and a mentor and support to Macaulay as well as Royde-Smith, and such...

Timeline

1907
Alfred Richard Orage and Holbrook Jackson acquired the weekly reviewNew Age (founded in 1894).
Kindley, Evan. “Ismism”. London Review of Books, No. 2, pp. 33 - 5.
34
Matthew, Henry Colin Gray, Brian Harrison, and Lawrence Goldman, editors. Oxford Dictionary of National Biography.
under Orage
Solo: Search Oxford University Libraries Online.
5 October 1921
The P.E.N. Club (later PEN International ), a world association of authors, was founded in London by writers C. A. Dawson Scott and Violet Hunt .
22 May 1936
The Peace Pledge Union was founded by Canon Dick Sheppard .
By September 1952
Another edition appeared in England of Anne Frank 's The Diary of a Young Girl, translated from Dutch by B. M. Mooyaart-Doubleday and with a preface by Storm Jameson . The text was still not complete.