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Reed begins with Faulkner and Spratling's self-published homage to their fellow bohemians, ''Sherwood Anderson and Other Famous Creoles.'' .... The title served as a rather obscure joke: Sherwood was not a Creole and neither were most of the people featured. But with Reed's commentary, these profiles serve as an entry into the world of artists and writers that dined on Decatur Street, attended masked balls, and blatantly ignored the Prohibition Act. These men and women also helped to establish New Orleans institutions such as the Double Dealer literary magazine, the Arts and Crafts Club, and Le Petit Theatre. But unlike most bohemias, the one in New Orleans existed as a whites-only affair. Though some of the bohemians were relatively progressive, and many employed African American material in their own work, few of them knew or cared about what was going on across town among the city's black intellectuals and artists.
I was so taken in by this story that I read this book in one sitting. New Orleans itself becomes a character.
Good book focused on vice in New Orleans before the storyville era
French chateau interior
#Tutorial for #vintage #french, #bohemian #charm #bracelet.
Flowered Street, Catalunya, Spain
Go Away I'm Reading #Books
french bohemian bar
One of my favorite Trilogies - His Dark Materials Trilogy (The Golden Compass; The Subtle Knife; The Amber Spyglass)
Stiff: The Curious Life of Human Cadavers by Mary Roach. One of my favorite reads.