Katherine Mansfield Beauchamp Murry (14 Oct 1888 – 9 Jan 1923) Prominent Modernist Writer of short fiction; born & raised in colonial New Zealand. Wrote under pen name Katherine Mansfield. At 19, left New Zealand, settled in United Kingdom; became friend of modernist writers such as D.H. Lawrence & Virginia Woolf. During WWI contracted extrapulmonary tuberculosis, which led to her death at age 34. ~Wikipedia http://www.silksoundbooks.com/authors/katherine-mansfield/
Katherine Mansfield Beauchamp Murry (14 October 1888 – 9 January 1923) was a prominent modernist writer of short fiction who was born and brought up in colonial New Zealand and wrote under the pen name of Katherine Mansfield.
Rainer Maria Rilke, Sept. 1900, was a Bohemian-Austrian poet and novelist, "widely recognized as one of the most lyrically intense German-language poets", writing in both verse and highly lyrical prose. Several critics have described Rilke's work as inherently "mystical". These deeply existential themes tend to position him as a transitional figure between the traditional and the modernist writers.
“Blue Hyacinth,” by Pauline Masurel: Slightly modifying the “cut-up” technique of Dadaist and Modernist writers in her digital work, “Blue Hyacinth,” Pauline Masurel encourages her readers not to destroy the original four poems, but rather jumble them together, stir them up, and weave them in a way that shares in the creative process of generating an individualized text.
K is for Katherine MansfieldKatherine Mansfield was born into a British colonial family New Zealand in 1888. Although she died young, at the age of 34, she managed to secure her name as one of the most avant-garde writers of the time. Her work has for many years been seen as a model of the specifically modern short story in English and of the changes in literary focus it represents. She focused on short stories mostly and her compressed fiction was very highly regarded in literary circles…
Virginia and Leonard Woolf set up the Hogarth Press in 1917 and published works by key modernist writers as well important works in translation. Duncan Heyes assesses the contribution that the Hogarth Press made to modernism and to British literary culture.
Ezra Pound "Make it new!". 'Ezra Pound (1885-1972) is "the Father of Modernism," because as a poet and editor and critic he inspired and encouraged artists and writers to make new art and literature in the 20th century.' http://amcultlit.weebly.com/modernist-writers.html
Ezra Pound was an American poet best known for The Cantos and for his role as mentor and advisor to other modernist writers, including T.S. Eliot, Hilda Doolittle, Wyndham Lewis, and James Joyce. After meeting EH in Paris in 1922 by way of a letter of introduction from Sherwood Anderson, Pound became one of EH’s earliest and strongest advocates. #HemingwayV2