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  1. Djuna Barnes (/ ˈ dʒ uː n ɑː /, June 12, 1892 – June 18, 1982) was an American artist, illustrator, journalist, and writer who is perhaps best known for her novel Nightwood (1936), a cult classic of lesbian fiction and an important work of modernist literature.

    Djuna Barnes - Wikipedia

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Djuna_Barnes
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  4. Djuna Barnes - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Djuna_Barnes

    Djuna Barnes (/ ˈ dʒ uː n ɑː /, June 12, 1892 – June 18, 1982) was an American artist, illustrator, journalist, and writer who is perhaps best known for her novel Nightwood (1936), a cult classic of lesbian fiction and an important work of modernist literature.

    • Hide/Seek: Portraits of Djuna Barnes and Janet Flanner - National Portrait Gallery
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    • Djuna Barnes
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    • Nightwood by Djuna Barnes
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    • Nightwood by Djuna Barnes. Chapter 1 "Bow Down"
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  5. Djuna Barnes | American author | Britannica

    www.britannica.com/biography/Djuna-Barnes

    Djuna Barnes, (born June 12, 1892, Cornwall-on-Hudson, New York, U.S.—died June 18?, 1982, New York, New York), avant-garde American writer who was a well-known figure in the Parisian literary scene of the 1920s and ’30s. Initially educated privately by her father and grandmother, Barnes attended the Pratt Institute and the Art Students League and worked as an artist and journalist.

  6. Biography of Djuna Barnes, American Artist and Author - ThoughtCo

    www.thoughtco.com/biography-of-djuna-barnes-4773482

    Djuna Barnes was an American artist, writer, journalist, and illustrator. Her most notable literary work is the novel Nightwood (1936), a seminal piece of modernist literature and one of the most eminent examples of lesbian fiction. Fast Facts: Djuna Barnes

  7. Djuna Barnes was born in Cornwall-on-Hudson, New York on June 12, 1892. She was an American novelist, poet, playwright, journalist, and visual artist, as well as an important figure in the Modernist movement.

  8. Djuna Barnes: the 'lesbian' writer who rejected lesbianism

    theconversation.com/djuna-barnes-the-lesbian...

    The Djuna Barnes of legend is the glamorous figure cutting a dash in cape and cloche among the bohemian expatriates of 1920s Paris. The elderly Barnes, transplanted from this liberal Left Bank...

  9. Djuna Barnes - New World Encyclopedia

    www.newworldencyclopedia.org/entry/Djuna_Barnes

    Djuna Barnes (June 12, 1892 – June 18, 1982) was an American writer who played an important part in the development of twentieth century English language modernist writing by women and was one of the key figures in 1920s and 1930s bohemian Paris, after filling a similar role in the Greenwich Village of the 1910s.

  10. Embracing The Quirkiness Of Djuna Barnes : NPR

    www.npr.org/2012/06/16/154846844

    Djuna Barnes Papers, Special Collections, University of Maryland Libraries Before publishing the plays and novels she's now known for, women's rights advocate Djuna Barnes was a journalist and ...

  11. Djuna Barnes's writing is exhilarating – but steeped in the ...

    www.theguardian.com/.../22/djuna-barnes-nightwood

    Her characters occupy sleazy bars, “pissoirs” and “degraded” apartments where “abominations” lurk in swill pails. They are nocturnal, “full to the gorge with misery”, outcast and angry. Rage is...

  12. Djuna Barnes: “The Most Famous Unknown of the Century!”

    lithub.com/djuna-barnes-the-most-famous-unknown...

    Barnes, though one of the great modernist writers, never reached the heights of fame that her contemporaries T.S. Eliot, Virginia Woolf, and William Faulkner did, and she was never able to top the critical success of Nightwood, which sold poorly despite the praise-filled reviews. Following the publication of the novel in 1936, Barnes lost more than a decade to alcoholism, during which time she lived primarily off the kindness of her friend Guggenheim.

  13. Thelma Wood - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Thelma_Wood

    Wood's relationship with Djuna Barnes lasted 8 years and was deemed the "great love" of each of their lives. From 1921 to 1929 their relationship was fueled by sex, alcohol, and marred by infidelities, jealousy, and violence. Barnes was known for her jealousy with her lovers; Wood was known to be promiscuous with many women.