The Young and Evil | David ZwirnerA show presents little-seen work by a cadre of polyamorous, post—World War One artists. The Young and Evil , curated by art critic Jarrett Earnest, fills one wing of the sprawling David Zwirner gallery with a perplexing group of photos, paintings, and sculptures by a tightly knit circle of polymorphously perverse artists who first came together in the s. This clique was incestuous enough to inspire a complicated Mark Lombardi—type diagram in the press materials, connecting the major players by various associations, often sexual ones—photographer George Platt Lynes, a friend of the writer Katherine Anne Porter, had a long three-way love affair with writer Glenway Wescott and his partner, the curator and publisher Monroe Wheeler, while Wescott was linked to controversial painter Paul Cadmus, who had relationships with among others painters George Tooker and Jared French. Jared French, Murder , Image courtesy Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts.
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The Young and Evil
Published by Disruptive Publishing. Seller Rating:. About this Item: Disruptive Publishing. Condition: Very Good. A copy that has been read, but remains in excellent condition. Pages are intact and are not marred by notes or highlighting, but may contain a neat previous owner name.
E-mail a link to this book. New York: St. Mark's Poetry Project, First edition. Measuring 17" x
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by FORD, Charles [Henri] and Parker Tyler
Charles Henri Ford was born in Hazlehurst, Mississippi, in He never settled for long in any one school and was frequently expelled, but he managed to stay in one of them long enough to edit a journal called The Brass Monkey. At the age of twenty he borrowed a hundred dollars and founded a poetry magazine, Blues. In search of material for an expatriate edition of the magazine he wrote to Gertrude Stein in Paris; she responded favourably, and the two began a correspondence. Stein loved flattery, Ford was happy to oblige her, and by the time Ford arrived in Paris in all doors were open to him. He moved in with Djuna Barnes, and by way of rent typed up part of the manuscript of her novel Nightwood.