Stevenson, Mary Lou Kohfeldt. Lady Gregory: The Woman Behind the Irish Renaissance. Atheneum, 1985.
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Augusta Gregory|
|Friends, Associates||Augusta Gregory|
|Occupation||Ford Madox Ford|
In December of that year it was published by AG 's friend John Quinn in New York, in a limited edition of 30 copies. It was later included in Seven Short Plays (1909).
Smythe, Colin, Ann Saddlemyer, and Colin Smythe, editors. “Chronology”. Lady Gregory, Fifty Years After, Colin Smythe, 1987, pp. 1 - 12.
|Textual Production||Maud Gonne|
|Textual Production||James Joyce||
The obscenity trial against JJ 's Ulysses began in New York, with John Quinn acting for the Little Review. The jury found the publication obscene, and its serialisation was discontinued.
Ellmann, Richard. James Joyce. Oxford University Press, 1982.
Her friend the New York lawyer and arts patron John Quinn encouraged her to come. Her itinerary included New York, Boston, Toronto, Buffalo, and Chicago.
Johnson, Josephine. Florence Farr: Bernard Shaw’s new woman. Colin Smythe, 1975.
Litz, A. Walton. “Florence Farr: A ’Transitional’ Woman”. High and Low Moderns: Literature and Culture, 1889-1939, edited by Maria DiBattista and Lucy McDiarmid, Oxford University Press, 1996, pp. 85 - 106.
|Wealth and Poverty||Harriet Shaw Weaver||
Meanwhile, Joyce once told Wyndham Lewis that without HSW 's generosity, he, his wife, and his children would have been on the street.
She began her financial support anonymously in May 1917, giving him...
Lidderdale, Jane, and Mary Nicholson. Dear Miss Weaver. Viking, 1970.
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