Moore, Marianne, 1887-1972
- Existence: 1887-11-15 - 1972-02-05
Marianne Moore (1887-1972), American modernist poet, critic, translator, and editor.
Found in 38 Collections and/or Records:
The papers contain personal correspondence, correspondence concerning The Nation and the American Men of Letters series, drafts of her autobiography and other writings, and personal papers.
The Robert McAlmon Papers consist of letters to McAlmon from literary friends, including William Carlos Williams, Ezra Pound, James Joyce, and Gertrude Stein; manuscripts of several of his writings; and a small quantity of photographs and related papers.
The collection contains miscellaneous manuscript items, notes, and ephemera related to Moore which were found among the Wescott and Wheeler papers.
Note : 260 Cumberland Street, Brooklyn, New York, to John Berendt, Esquire, 488 Madison Avenue, New York 22, N.Y., 
Typescript note replying to John Berendt, an associate editor at Esquire magazine. Note on recto of typescript letter, signed, from Berendt to Moore, dated August 24, 1965, asking Moore who she would cast as herself in a biographical film.
The papers contain correspondence with artistic and literary friends, Plank art work, art work of others, writings of friends, and a small quantity of personal papers. Prominent correspondents include H. D., Sylvia Townsend Warner, and Patrick White.
Postcard : 260 Cumberland Street, Brooklyn, NY, to George Platt Lynes, 229 E. 47th Street, New York, NY, 1954 Dec 23
APcS thanking him [for including her in a social event?].
The Ezra Pound Papers document the literary career and political interests of Ezra Pound. Major correspondents include Richard Aldington, George Antheil, William Bird, T. S. Eliot, Ernest Hemingway, James Laughlin, Wyndham Lewis, Marianne Moore, Odon Por, and Henry Swabey. The collection contains manuscripts of many of Pound's works, including the Cantos, Guide to Kulchur, and scripts of Pound's wartime radio broadcasts.
The records document all aspects of the production and distribution of the little magazine The Tiger's Eye, from its inception in 1947 through the decision to cease publication in 1951. Correspondence, manuscripts, and business records document the creative and editorial process, the enthusiasm of its readership, its subscription base, and the work involved in producing and distributing the issues.