4 edition of Memoirs of Lady Ottoline Morrell found in the catalog.
Memoirs of Lady Ottoline Morrell
Morrell, Ottoline Violet Anne Cavendish-Bentinck Lady
|Statement||Edited by Robert Gathorne-Hardy.|
|LC Classifications||DA566.4 .M59 1964|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 302, xiv p.|
|Number of Pages||302|
|LC Control Number||64012309|
Lady Ottoline Morrell, s "Lady Ottoline Morrell, Bloomsbury Group society and literary hostess, sometimes wore extravagant Turkish robes and dyed her hair a soft purple. Here it is parted in the middle. swept up with combs, and probably pinned over hair pads to create the exaggerated rolls of hair which were fashionable at the time. Lady Ottoline and her husband, Philip Morrell, bought the manor house in , at which time it was in a state of disrepair, having been in use as a farmhouse. They completely restored the house in the s, working with the architect Philip Tilden, .
This essay exploring the literary world of Ottoline Morrell is included in my most recent book The Modern Salonnière. The 34 other essays in the book feature similar literary adventures and essays about traveling with intention. Lady Ottoline Morrell’s Lust for Brilliance Ottoline and Philip Morrell on J Image courtesy WikiMedia. Robert Gathorne-Hardy, author of Ottoline at Garsington: Memoirs of Lady Ottoline Morrell, , on LibraryThing LibraryThing is a cataloging and social networking site .
Morrell, Ottoline Violet Anne Cavendish-Bentinck, Lady, Title: Ottoline Morrell Collection (bulk ) Dates: Extent: 36 boxes (15 linear feet) Abstract: Correspondence makes up the bulk of this collection, supplemented by a few holograph and typescript manuscripts by Morrell and other authors. From Ottoline at Garsington: Memoirs of Lady Ottoline Morrell –, ed. Robert Gathorne-Hardy (London: Faber and Faber; New York: Knopf, ) pp. , –5. This is a preview of subscription content, log in to check : J. H. Stape.
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Lady Ottoline Violet Anne Morrell (16 June – 21 April ) was an English aristocrat and society hostess. Her patronage was influential in artistic and intellectual circles, where she befriended writers including Aldous Huxley, Siegfried Sassoon, T. Eliot and D. Lawrence, and artists including Mark Gertler, Dora Carrington and Gilbert SpencerBorn: Ottoline Violet Anne Cavendish-Bentinck, 16.
Lady Ottoline Violet Anne Morrell () was an English aristocrat and society hostess, who was influential in artistic and intellectual circles (e.g., writers such as Bertrand Russell, D.H.
Lawrence, Aldous Huxley, T. Eliot). The earlier volume in her memoirs is Memoirs of Lady Ottoline Morrell: A Study in Friendship Cited by: 5. Ottoline Violet Anne Cavendish-Bentinck Morrell 4 followers Ottoline Morrell is the celebrated patron of British literary society in the Bloomsbury era who became the inspiration for numerous literary characters, including Hermione Roddice in D.
Lawrence's Women in Love/5. Get this from a library. Ottoline: the early memoirs of Lady Ottoline Morrell. [Lady Ottoline Violet Anne Cavendish-Bentinck Morrell].
Continues Ottoline; the early memoirs of Lady Ottoline Morrell. Includes many references to the New Zealand author Katherine Mansfield.
Includes index. Description: pages, 17 unnumbered leaves of plates: illustrations (including 1 color) ; 24 cm: Responsibility: edited with an introd. by Robert Gathorne-Hardy. More information. Lady Ottoline Morrell, hostess and patron of the arts who brought together some of the most important writers and artists of her day.
A woman of marked individuality and discernment, she was often the first to recognize a talent and assist its possessor—although not a few such relationships ended. Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Ottoline at Garsington: Memoirs of Lady Ottoline Morrell, by Lady Ottoline Violet Anne Cavendish-Bentinck Morrell (, Book, Illustrated) at the best online prices at eBay.
Free shipping for many products. A frail but very luminous work. Its picture of the Edwardian and pre-WWI world of London society and culture is in many ways the most intimate and affecting we have.
The memoirist is Lady Ottoline Morrell, that strange, searching patroness of the arts whose Bedford Square salon gathered about her the great figures of the day.
The style- so faint, so feminine, rather like wind print on sand- is. Softcover. Uncorrected proof. Edited with an introduction by Robert Gathorne-Harvey.
Printed wrappers. Some age-toning and edgewear, a sound, very good copy. Scarce in this format. Item # After Ottoline and Philip Morrell moved to the Oxfordshire manor house init became a sensational refuge for conscientious objectors Miranda Seymour Fri Author: Miranda Seymour.
Buy Ottoline: The early memoirs of Lady Ottoline Morrell 1st by Morrell, Ottoline (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders.3/5(1). The fascinating memoirs of Ottoline Morrell, patron and muse to so many artists and writers in the first half of the twentieth century.
Morrell lifted heavily from her contemporary journals to write her memoirs. They were unfinished on her death. This first volume ends in A second volume was published covering Buy Ottoline at Garsington: Memoirs of Lady Ottoline Morrell, 1st American ed by Morrell, Ottoline; Cavendish, Violet Anne; Bentinck (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.
Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Violet Anne; Bentinck Morrell,Ottoline; Cavendish. Click to read more about Memoirs of Lady Ottoline Morrell: A study in friendship, by Lady Ottoline Violet Anne Cavendish-Bentinck Morre.
LibraryThing is /5(1). Ottoline at Garsington: memoirs of Lady Ottoline Morrell, / edited with an introd. by Robert Gathorne-Hardy Faber London Wikipedia Citation Please see Wikipedia's template documentation for further citation fields that may be required. The following is from Lady Ottoline Morrell's memoirs, excerpted in The Faber Book of Christmas, edited by Simon l was a member of the Bloomsbury Group which often met at one of her homes at Bedford Square, Gower Street, or the country home at Garsington.
If you like historical gossip, you will love this book. Lady Ottoline Morrell was a kind of spiritual den mother to some interesting characters. Being married to a Member of Parliament was insufficient to satisfy her hunger for intellectual and emotional stimulation/5. Morrell, Ottoline (–)English patron of the arts, salonnière, antiwar activist, and memoirist.
Name variations: Lady Ottoline Morrell. Born Ottoline Violet Anne Cavendish-Bentinck on Jin London, England; died on Apin London; only daughter and youngest child of Lt.-General Arthur Bentinck and Augusta Mary Elizabeth (Browne) Bentinck (later Baroness Bolsover.
LADY Ottoline Morrell has figured in so many memoirs, paintings and novels that her image is familiar: six feet tall, splendid of hair, nose and jaw, carelessly roped with jewels, her clothes. In this guest blog, Tony Simpson, editor of the Spokesman (published by the Bertrand Russell Peace Foundation) explores the literary relationships of Garsington Manor, former home to the Bloomsbury Group socialite Lady Ottoline Morrell.
In her memoirs, Ottoline Morrell, née Cavendish-Bentinck, describes how, around Christmastime and into the New Year, she had been reading. Ottoline: The Early Memoirs Of Lady Ottoline Morrell by edited by Robert Gathorne-Hardy and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Patron of the arts; half-sister of 6th Duke of Portland; wife of Philip Edward Morrell Patron and society hostess.
After travelling widely as a young woman, in Ottoline married Philip Morrell, a solicitor and later Liberal MP. She established herself as a literary and political hostess at their home in Bloomsbury and from at Garsington Manor, their home near Oxford.Ottoline Morrell.
Ottoline Bentinck, the only daughter of Lieutenant-General Arthur Cavendish-Bentinck (–), was born at East Court, Hampshire on 16th June, Her mother, Augusta Mary Elizabeth Browne (–), was the younger daughter of Catherine de Montmorency and Henry Montague Browne, dean of Lismore.