Nigel Nicolson

Standard Name: Nicolson, Nigel


Connections Sort descending Author name Excerpt
death Enid Bagnold
She was cremated and her ashes interred at Rottingdean. At a memorial service held in November, John Gielgud read the lesson and Vita Sackville-West 's son Nigel Nicolson gave the address. EB 's papers...
Family and Intimate relationships Violet Trefusis
Though far more experienced sexually, Sackville-West figured Trefusis as her seductress in the confession which her son Nigel Nicolson later published as Portrait of a Marriage: I might have been a boy of eighteen...
Family and Intimate relationships Vita Sackville-West
VSW 's younger son, Nigel , was born, quite quickly and easily, in the Nicolsons' Ebury Street house.
Glendinning, Victoria. Vita. Penguin, 1984.
Friends, Associates Enid Bagnold
Bagnold's biographer Anne Sebba writes that try as [EB ] might to belong to the artists' milieu, she could not release her other foot from the smart set.
Sebba, Anne. Enid Bagnold: The Authorized Biography. Weidenfeld and Nicolson, 1986.
Bagnold's friends included socialist...
Leisure and Society Vita Sackville-West
VSW became a debutante, entering the ritual season of fashionable parties which would launch her in society.
Her son Nigel Nicolson dates this in June 1910, but biographer Glendinning makes that date sound unlikely.
Nicolson, Nigel, and Vita Sackville-West. Portrait of a Marriage. Futura, 1974.
Glendinning, Victoria. Vita. Penguin, 1984.
Glendinning, Victoria. Vita. Penguin, 1984.
Publishing Rose Macaulay
She began writing this as a book of 40,000 words on a contract from Weidenfeld and Nicolson for a series called Pleasures and Treasures. When it got too long for the series, Nigel Nicolson
Residence Enid Bagnold
EB moved to Chelsea to live with her friend and fellow art student Dolly Tylden . This was an escape from the conventionally respectable life of her parents,
Matthew, Henry Colin Gray, Brian Harrison, and Lawrence Goldman, editors. Oxford Dictionary of National Biography.
in the later judgement of Nigel Nicolson .
Sebba, Anne. Enid Bagnold: The Authorized Biography. Weidenfeld and Nicolson, 1986.
Textual Production Vita Sackville-West
VSW began this work while alone in the country with her children, but still deeply affected by the turbulent after-life of her affair with Violet Trefusis . She finished it on 28 March 1921. Nigel Nicolson
Textual Production Violet Trefusis
VT often wrote privately about her intimate experiences and perceptions. When, during the summer of 1920, in the midst of the controversy surrounding her relationship with Vita Sackville-West , she was sent to Scotland with...
Textual Production Virginia Woolf
Nigel Nicolson and Joanne Trautmann edited and published the first volume in a collection of VW 's letters, The Flight of the Mind: The Letters of Virginia Woolf 1888-1912, from the Hogarth Press .
British Books in Print. J. Whitaker and Sons, 1987.
Solo: Search Oxford University Libraries Online.
Textual Production Penelope Mortimer
Besides reviewing television, PM wrote both plays and screenplays for the small screen. She adapted for television both Colette 's Ripening Seed (a novel, translated into English by Roger Senhouse , about a teenage boy's...
Travel Iris Murdoch
IM 's early travel was mostly political: Geneva for the League of Nations summer school, Brussels, Bruges and Antwerp in the intoxicating postwar moment of personal reunions and renewed intellectual freedom. Even her delighted...
Wealth and Poverty Vita Sackville-West
VSW loaned her younger son, Nigel , £4,000 to capitalize the new publishing house of Weidenfeld and Nicolson .
Glendinning, Victoria. Vita. Penguin, 1984.


17 May 1945
A British order was made for forcible repatriation of dissident Yugoslavs who had fought against Marshall Tito 's Communist partisans; repatriation lasted till the end of the month.
George Weidenfeld and Nigel Nicolson founded Weidenfeld and Nicolson in London.
Copies of Molloy by Samuel Beckett and Lolita by Vladimir Nabokov (both published in France) were seized by British Customs.