Clements, Patricia. “’Transmuting’ Nancy Cunard”. Dalhousie Review, pp. 188 -14.
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
By the time of her death, she was incoherent and unable to walk. She was hospitalized in Paris by police, who found her collapsed in the street. She had been on her way to visit...
|Friends, Associates||Nancy Cunard|
|Literary responses||Djuna Barnes||
Natalie Barney was delighted with Ladies Almanack, as were Janet Flanner and Solita Solano .
Herring, Phillip. Djuna: The Life and Work of Djuna Barnes. Penguin, 1995.
Lanser, Susan Sniader, and Djuna Barnes. “Introduction”. Ladies Almanack, New York University Press, 1992, p. xv - li.
This was the first American bookstore in Paris. It became a focal point of French and American literary activities. In the summer of 1921 the bookstore moved to 12 rue de l'Odéon.
Beach, Sylvia. Shakespeare and Company. Harcourt, Brace, 1959.
This was translated into English (as Claudine at School) by Janet Flanner in 1930 and by Antonia White in 1956 (several times reprinted).
It was followed the next year by Claudine à Paris...
British Library Catalogue.
This was a much-revised version of the much earlier Ces Plaisirs, translated into English in 1934 (which also included material on famous female-oriented women, like the Ladies of Llangollen). Le Pur et l'Impur...
She offered the manuscript to Janet Flanner , who then worked in publishing, but Flanner rejected it. Written in English, this version of the memoir is not extant, but subsequent versions were completed and published.
Warner, Marina, and Leonora Carrington. “Introduction”. Down Below, New York Review of Books, 2017, p. vii - xxxvii.
Carrington, Leonora, and Marina Warner. Down Below. New York Review of Books, 2017.
|Textual Features||Djuna Barnes|
|Textual Production||Gertrude Stein||
The first volume in the Yale Edition of Gertrude Stein's Unpublished Writings, Two: Gertrude Stein and her Brother, was published posthumously with a foreword by Janet Flanner .
Wilson, Robert Alfred. Gertrude Stein: A Bibliography. Phoenix Bookshop, 1974.
|Wealth and Poverty||Djuna Barnes||
By this time she relied on stipends from Peggy Guggenheim and Natalie Barney in order to live. She also received money from Samuel Beckett , Janet Flanner , and the American Academy and Institute of Arts and Letters