Poets, American -- 20th century
Found in 11 Collections and/or Records:
Correspondence, manuscripts, illustrations, photographs, press releases, newspaper clippings, event posters, and financial records documenting the activities of the James White Review Association, (JWRA) from 1983 to 1999.
Journals, performance pieces, poetry, prose, and plays, primarily 1980-1989, relating to the life, literary and artistic careers of David M. Lindahl (1957-1994), author, AIDS activist, graphic and performance artist, and assistant editor of The James White Review.
Photographs and Elsa Gidlow's correspondence and writings, bulk 1973-1986, collected by Jill Mendelsohn. Included are photographs of Gidlow, as well as lesbian writer Rita Mae Brown, lesbian musicians Meg Christian and Margie Adams, and the San Diego Women's Music Festival in 1974.
Typescripts of seven poems, 1996-2002, by writer Waide Aaron Riddle, who began writing poetry in 1995. The collection includes his 1996 award-winning poem, "Two Men Kissing," as well as a photograph, circa 2002, of the author himself.
Photographs and the resulting published work documenting icons, iconic places, and events of the United States lesbian and gay movement, 1982-1984. The collection primarily consists of Stephen Stewart's published and unpublished black and white photographs from his work, Positive Image: A Portrait of Gay America, along with other Stewart photographs.
The collection consists of magazines, journals, poetry books, audiocassettes, and newsprint featuring Ivor C. Treby's poetry and writings, as well as a copy and offprints of his book Michael Field Catalogue. Born on January 19, 1933 in Devenport, Plymouth, Ivor C. Treby was a poet, writer, educator, literary gay activist, researcher, founder of Blackland Press, and authority on Michael Field.
Poetry typescript and letter proposing the publication of a volume of poetry by Vernon Ward, 1949. Ward was a poet and English professor at East Carolina University (North Carolina) who later founded the literary journal, Tar River Poetry.
Journals and drafts of poetry, in particular the posthumously-published anthology, The Salt Ecstasies, and prose of the poet James L. White (1936-1981).