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Eberstadt, Fernanda: Liebeswut. Roman. Aus dem Amerikanischen von Judith Schwaab. - (=rororo 24416). Reinbek bei Hamburg, Rowohlt-Taschenbuch-Verlag., 2006. ISBN: 3499244160
Sehr guter Zustand. Frisches Exemplar. Wie ungelesen. - Fernanda Eberstadt (born 1960 in New York City) is an American writer. Early lifeShe is the daughter of two patrons of New York City's avant-garde, Frederick Eberstadt, a photographer and psychotherapist, and Isabel Eberstadt, a writer. Her paternal grandfather was Ferdinand Eberstadt, a Wall Street financier and adviser to presidents; her maternal grandfather was the poet Ogden Nash. She went to the Brearley School in New York City. As a teenager, she worked at Andy Warhol's Factory and for Diana Vreeland at the Metropolitan Museum. Her first published piece was a profile in Andy Warhol's "Interview" in 1979 of the travel writer Bruce Chatwin. At age eighteen, Eberstadt moved to the United Kingdom where she was one of the first women to attend Magdalen College, Oxford, from which she graduated in 1982. with a double first. Writing careerIn 1985, Alfred A. Knopf, Inc. published the twenty-five-year old Eberstadt's first work of literary fiction, titled Low Tide. This told the story of Jezebel, daughter of an English art dealer and a mad Louisa heiress, adn her fatal love affair with two young brothers. It takes place in New York, Oxford and Mexico. Praise for her work landed her an interview with intellectual William F. Buckley on his television program, Firing Line, where she appeared with Bret Easton Ellis, who had published "Less Than Zero" the same year. The same year, Eberstadt discussed the author of Survival in Auschwitz, Primo Levi, in an article in Commentary magazine. An essay in The Cambridge Companion to Primo Levi by Bryan Cheyette describes the article as follows: "The problem with Levi, clearly, is that he is not Eli Wiesel ... Levi's secular humanism offers a completely different representation of the Holocaust to that of Wiesel and thereby endangers Wiesel's hegemony as the emblematic Holocaust survivor in the United States." Biographer Ian Thomson's 2002 volume Primo Levi characterizes Eberstadt's article as motivated mainly by a disagreement with "Levi's reputation as a liberal Diaspora Jew." (p.482) Shortly after, Levi wrote to his translator that "It is not merely for this episode that I have lost my good humour." Her next novel Isaac and His Devils came in 1991 and was again widely acclaimed, described by Library Journal as a "rich novel, full of promise for the author's future." Set in rural New Hampshire, the novel's hero is Isaac Hooker, a half-deaf, half-blind, hugely fat and ambitious boy-genius and his struggle to fulfill his parents' blighted dreams. Her third novel, published in 1997 and set in the late 1980s New York art world, When the Sons of Heaven Meet the Daughters of the Earth, recounted the rise and fall of the now young painter, Isaac Hooker. Eberstadt began writing essays and criticism for such publications as Commentary, The New Yorker, Vogue, New York Times Magazine, and Vanity Fair. Her widely cited essay "The Palace and the City," about the Sicilian writer Lampedusa and the politics of urban restoration in Palermo, was published in the December 23, 1991 issue of The New Yorker. In more recent years, she has worked extensively for The New York Times Magazine, publishing profiles of the Nobel Prize-winning novelist Orhan Pamuk, of Moroccan-based Spanish writer Juan Goytisolo ,and the Portuguese novelist Jose Saramago, as well as of indie-rock group Cocorosie. Following her pattern of a six-year interval between novels, Eberstadt published The Furies in 2003. Praised by Kirkus Reviews, Booklist, Publishers Weekly, and the New York Times Book Review, fellow writer Bret Easton Ellis called it "spellbinding", and the New York Observer said "The Furies veers pretty close to genius." John Updike, reviewing "Little Money Street" in "The New Yorker," described Eberstadt as "ambitious, resourceful novelist." Life in FranceIn 1998, Eberstadt went to live on a vineyard in the French Pyrenees, outside the city of Perpignan. She became friends with a family of French gypsy musicians. Her first work of non-fiction, Little Money Street - In Search of Gypsies and Their Music in the South of France, which portrays that friendship, was released by Knopf in March 2006. Luc Sante called the book "passionate, intimate, at once exhilarating and despairing, a rich and profound work of high nonfiction literature. A portrait of the Gypsies of southwestern France, it is also about family, about consumerism, and about the ruthlessness of a world in which there is no more open world." Eberstadt and her husband, Alaistair Meddon Oswald Bruton, a journalist whom she married on June 5, 1993, live in France; they have two children. Her sixth book, a novel called RAT, was published by Alfred A. Knopf in March 2010. RAT tells the story of a 15-year-old girl who set off on a journey from rural France to London, with her adopted brother in search of her birth father and a better life. It received very good reviews with Booklist calling it "mythic, gritty and unforgettable." wikipedia-org-wiki-Fernanda_Eberstadt Aus: wikipedia-org, ISBN-13: 9783499244162
Erste Auflage dieser Ausgabe. 685 Seiten. 19 cm. Taschenbuch. Kartoniert.
[SW: Beziehungsroman, Amerikanische Wirtschaft, Americana, Amerikanistik, Amerikanische Literatur des 21. Jahrhunderts, New York < NY>, Tochter, Amerika, Ehepaar, Amerikaner, Scheitern, Beziehungsanbahnung, Beziehung, Amerikanerin, Amerikanische Gesellschaft, Belletristische Darstellung, Unfalltod]
Dickinson, Peter: Cagetalk: Dialogues with and about John Cage (Eastman Studies in Music (Hardcover Numbered)) Univ of Rochester Pr, ISBN: 1580462375
Pressestimmen\nForeWord Magazine selected this title as one of its top music books from University Presses for 2006. Ideal introduction to Cage. --TIMES LITERARY SUPPLEMENT We hear Cage in his own words, in conversations conducted between 1966 and 1988, and put in the context of interviews with close colleagues such as pianist David Tudor, choreographer Merce Cunningham and fellow composers including Earle Brown and Virgil Thomson... Dickinson's approach to collecting these interviews is methodical and fastidious... (His) introductory chapter is ... cogent. --Philip Clark, Gramophone The Cage and Friends interviews are outstanding. In particular David Tudor, the performing musician closest to and most crucial for Cage, is exceptionally forthcoming. --composer Christian Wolff This book is no eulogy compendium. Instead, the interviewees simply give us what we would all prefer to have, which is a diverse set of instructive, good-humoured accounts of their dealings with the book's subject... Informative and entertaining--often amusing: Stockhausen's thinly-veiled tetchiness makes for a diverting subtext, while Virgil Thomson refers to Cage's former wife Xenia as the Eskimo. Technically, too, this book is a success, with its comprehensive references, its proper indexing and, joy of joys, footnotes ... on the page you're actually on. A valuable and enjoyable read which I unreservedly recommend. Five stars (out of five).--Roger Thomas, BBC MUSIC MAGAZINE (A) lively compilation of dialogues with and about Cage ... (opening with Dickinson's) useful introductory overview... (Cage's) influence burns brighter than ever. --Fiona Maddocks, in The Spectator Essential reading for anyone interested in the music of our time. WHOLENOTE Cage's engaging manner radiates from these pages... CageTalk is excellent, leaving one with feelings of affection toward its subject. -- John Robert Brown, CLASSICAL MUSIC A real treasure house of fascinating exchanges... An entertaining perspective on (Cage's) inventive and imaginative world of sound, visual imagery and movement. -- Patrick Standford, MUSIC AND VISION DAILY \n\nKurzbeschreibung\nJohn Cage was one of America's most renowned composers from the 1940s until his death in 1992. But he was also a much-admired writer and artist, and a uniquely attractive personality able to present his ideas engagingly wherever he went. As an interview subject he was a consummate professional. The main source of CageTalk: Dialogues with and about John Cage is a panoply of vivid and compulsively readable interviews given to Peter Dickinson in the late 1980s for a BBC Radio 3 documentary. The original BBC program lasted an hour but the full discussions with Cage and many of the main figures connected with him have remained unpublished until now. CageTalk also includes earlier BBC interviews with Cage, including ones by the renowned literary critic Frank Kermode and art critic David Sylvester. And the editor Peter Dickinson contributes little-known source material about Cage's Musicircus and Roaratorio as well as a substantial introduction exploring the multiple roles that Cage's varied and challenging output played during much of the twentieth century and continues to play in the early twenty-first. Apart from the long interview with Cage himself, there are discussions with, Bonnie Bird, Earle Brown, Merce Cunningham, Minna Lederman, Otto Luening, Jackson Mac Low, Peadar Mercier, Pauline Oliveros, John Rockwell, Kurt Schwertsik, Karlheinz Stockhausen, Virgil Thomson, David Tudor, La Monte Young, and Paul Zukovsky. Most of the interviews were given to Peter Dickinson but there are others involving Rebecca Boyle, Anthony Cheevers, Michael Oliver, and Roger Smalley. Peter Dickinson, British composer and pianist, is emeritus professor, University of Keele and , ISBN-13: 9781580462372
Salon, [ Gerhard Theewen, Hans-Peter Feldmann, Hans Peter Adamski, Bernhard Johannes Blume, Walter Dahn, Helmut Friedel, Falko Marx, Markus Oehlen, Giulio Paolini, Klaus Richter, Heinz Zolper Jr., Didier Bay, Cioni Carpi, Robert Cumming, Martin Disler, Pieter Holstein, Michel Sauer, Italo Scanga, Alex Silber, Rolf Winnewisser, David Askevold, Robert Barry, Chris Burden, Emil Forman, Antonius Höckelmann, Marcel Odenbach, Lawrence Weiner, Holger Bunk, James Collins, Harry Hoogstraten, Bernd Minnich, Gerard P. Päs, Mimmo Paladino, Walter Pfeiffer, Pedro Vasquez, Alessandro, Luciano Bartolini, Jacques Charlier, Bruce McLean, Reinhard Mucha, Albert Oehlen, Titus, Ecki Vespa, Robert Wilhite, Janice Guy, Astrid Heibach, Steve Hitchcock, Raoul Marroquin, Richard Newton, Brigitta Rohrbach, Wally Stevens, Ernesto Tatafiore, Ecki Vespa, Roy Arden, Jochen Gerz, Geoffrey Hendricks, Maurizio Nannucci, Pero, Yoshio Shirakawa, Etienne Szabo, Peter Tyndall, Sandro Antal, Jorgen Dobloug, Horst Gläsker, Wink van Kempen, Neuhausen / Lohmeyer, Nigel Rolfe, Thomas Scheerenberg, Gisela Schneider-Gehrke, Birgit Steffens, Keiji Uematsu, VA Wölfl, Cecile Bauer, Klaus Jung, Wolfgang Luy, Margret Masuch, Tony Morgan, Ulf Rungenhagen, Thomas Scheerenberg, Gisela Schneider-Gehrke, Helmut Schweizer, Isolde Wawrin, Helmut Zweifel, Monika Baumgartl, Uwe Göbel, W. Hahn, Ernst Hesse, Herman Holscher, Bernd Jansen, Maximilian Krips, Anne Loch, Anna Löbner, Werner Müller, Michael van Ofen, Babett Polter, Yuji Takeonka, Wolfgang Weck, Hans Irrek, Jürgen Raap, Armin Chodzinski, David Brittain ]: Salon : Limited Reprint - Edition / Salon 1 - 12 + Supplement, Köln, Germany: Salon Verlag, 2007 ISBN: 9783897702950
[Boxed Edition],pictorial wrappers 21.6 x 14.7 x 8.7 cm.; glue bound; slipcase; black-and-white; edition size 200; signed and numbered; offset-printed Boxed reprint of the original periodical "Salon," a magazine with original contributions by contemporary artists. Published originally in 12 issues between April 1977 and October 1983. Edited by Gerhard Theewen. This complete reprinted edition is comprised of two volumes within a signed and numbered slipcase, by Theewen, has three new pictures by Hans-Peter Feldmann (one on the slipcase, and one each on as the covers of the two volumes). Artists include Gerhard Theewen, Hans-Peter Feldmann, Hans Peter Adamski, Bernhard Johannes Blume, Walter Dahn, Helmut Friedel, Falko Marx, Markus Oehlen, Giulio Paolini, Klaus Richter, Heinz Zolper Jr., Didier Bay, Cioni Carpi, Robert Cumming, Martin Disler, Pieter Holstein, Michel Sauer, Italo Scanga, Alex Silber, Rolf Winnewisser, David Askevold, Robert Barry, Chris Burden, Emil Forman, Antonius Höckelmann, Marcel Odenbach, Lawrence Weiner, Holger Bunk, James Collins, Harry Hoogstraten, Bernd Minnich, Gerard P. Päs, Mimmo Paladino, Walter Pfeiffer, Pedro Vasquez, Alessandro, Luciano Bartolini, Jacques Charlier, Bruce McLean, Reinhard Mucha, Albert Oehlen, Titus, Ecki Vespa, Robert Wilhite, Janice Guy, Astrid Heibach, Steve Hitchcock, Raoul Marroquin, Richard Newton, Brigitta Rohrbach, Wally Stevens, Ernesto Tatafiore, Ecki Vespa, Roy Arden, Jochen Gerz, Geoffrey Hendricks, Maurizio Nannucci, Pero, Yoshio Shirakawa, Etienne Szabo, Peter Tyndall, Sandro Antal, Jorgen Dobloug, Horst Gläsker, Wink van Kempen, Neuhausen / Lohmeyer, Nigel Rolfe, Thomas Scheerenberg, Gisela Schneider-Gehrke, Birgit Steffens, Keiji Uematsu, VA Wölfl, Cecile Bauer, Klaus Jung, Wolfgang Luy, Margret Masuch, Tony Morgan, Ulf Rungenhagen, Thomas Scheerenberg, Gisela Schneider-Gehrke, Helmut Schweizer, Isolde Wawrin, Helmut Zweifel, Monika Baumgartl, Uwe Göbel, W. Hahn, Ernst Hesse, Herman Holscher, Bernd Jansen, Maximilian Krips, Anne Loch, Anna Löbner, Werner Müller, Michael van Ofen, Babett Polter, Yuji Takeonka, Wolfgang Weck, Hans Irrek, Jürgen Raap, Armin Chodzinski, David Brittain. Interview, "How to Start a Publishing Company," by Armin Chodzinski with Theewen. Interview, "An Interview About Salon Art Magazine," by Brittain with Theewen. Texts in English and German. Reference : "Artists' Magazines : An Alternative Space for Art" by Gwen Allen. Cambridge / London, MA / United Kingdom : The MIT Press, 2011, pp. 293. . 2 vol. : 1 vol. [unpaginated] ; 1 vol. [unpaginated]  pp. Fine. In publisher's shrink-wrap.
BOMB Magazine, [ Betsy Sussler, Gary Indiana, Ann Powell, Rose Sand, Howard Brookner, Michael Covino, Michael Lally, William Leavitt, Hunter Drohojowska, Johannes Vermeer, Lizzie Borden, Jörg Immendorff, Celsus, Carl Apfelschnitt, James Purdy, Kiki Smith, George Condo, Robin Winters, Antonin Artaud, Kathryn Bigelow, Monty Montgomery, Jeannette Montgomery, Graig Gholson, Jan Sazuki, Lisa Persky, William Morris, Dale Held, Becky Johnston, Nancy Reese, Harry Kipper, Roger Herman, Melvin Jules Bukiet, Hella Santa Rose, Lisa Blaushild, Mary Woronov, Daniel Schmid, Heidrun Reshoft ]: BOMB Magazine : Berlin, Los Angeles, New York, No. 7, New York, NY: The Center for New Art Activities, 1983
pictorial wrappers 37.6 x 27.3 cm.; staple bound; black-and-white; edition size unknown; unsigned and unnumbered; offset-printed; Edited by Betsy Sussler. Essays "Apropos Daniel Schmid, Interview," by Gary Indiana; "Caligari's Children, Excerpts from a Screenplay," by Ann Powell and Rose Sand; "Burroughs," a film by Howard Brookner; "The Hour of the Ungovernable," by Michael Covino; "Lost Angels," by Michael Lally; "Untitled," by William Leavitt; "A Young Girl," by Hunter Drohojowska; "Untitled," by Johannes Vermeer; "Born in Flames," Lizzie Borden, interview by Betsy Sussler; "Cafe Deutschland," Jorg Immendorf, interview by Heidrun Reshoft; "The False Fear of the Christians," by Celsus; "Untitled," by Carl Apfelschnitt; "Mudd Toe the Cannibal," by James Purdy; "Untitled," by Kiki Smith; "Missing in Action," by Ann Powell; "Untitled," by George Condo; "I'm Not Waiting for My Ship To Come In, I'm Out Sailing," Robin Winters, interview by Betsy Sussler; "Interjections," by Antonin Artaud, translated by Clayton Eshleman and A. James Arnold; "The Loveless," by Kathryn Bigelow, Monty Montgomery, and Jeannette Montgomery; "International Youth," by Graig Gholson; "Untitled," by Jane Sazuki; "One of Milo Challenger's Stories," by Lisa Persky; "Untitled," by William Morris; "Faster Horses," by Dale Held; "Cliche City," by Becky Johnston; "Untitled," by Nancy Reese; "The Germans on Just About Everything," by Harry Kipper and Roger Herman; "Nurseries," by Melvin Jules Bukiet; "Untitled," by Hella Santa Rosa; "The Men in My Life," by Lisa Blaushild; "Untitled," by Mary Woronov "I Was a Slumaholic," by Veronica Veiss. Reference : "Artists' Magazines : An Alternative Space for Art" by Gwen Allen. Cambridge / London, MA / United Kingdom : The MIT Press, 2011, pp. 248. . 68 pp. Fair / Good. Moderate shelf wear. Moderate creasing and indentation of covers extending to interior pages. Contents otherwise clean and unmarked.