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by. Longstreet, Stephen, 1907-2002. Books for People with Print Disabilities. Internet Archive Books.
1985) A novel of the Roaring Twenties A novel by Stephen Longstreet. Used availability for Stephen Longstreet's Our Father's House. August 1985 : USA Hardback.
Stephen Longstreet (April 18, 1907 – February 20, 2002) was an American author. Born Chauncey (later Henri) Weiner (sometimes Wiener), he was known as Stephen Longstreet from 1939. He wrote as Paul Haggard, David Ormsbee and Thomas Burton, and Longstreet, as well as his birth name. The 1948 Broadway musical High Button Shoes was based on Longstreet's l 1946 novel, The Sisters Liked Them Handsome.
About Stephen Longstreet. Stephen Longstreet was a prolific novelist, screenwriter, cartoonist, and artist whose work ranged in subject from gourmet cookbooks to potboiler detective novels to portraits of American jazz greats. He published over 100 books in his lifetime, including the novel The Sisters Liked them Handsome, which was turned into a successful Broadway musical. Longstreet also wrote screenplays that would go on to star Hollywood greats from Ronald Reagan to Errol Flynn. Customers Also Bought Items By.
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Yoshiwara Longstreet, Stephen Longstreet, Ethel Неизвестно 9784805310274 : For centuries, Yoshiwara was the famed pleasure center of Tokyo.
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Stephen Longstreet was born in New York in 1907, and moved to New Brunswick, New Jersey . Longstreet published five books on jazz, illustrated with his own drawings and watercolors, including The Real Jazz Old and New (1956), Jazz from A-Z, A Graphic Dictionary (1989).
Stephen Longstreet was born in New York in 1907, and moved to New Brunswick, New Jersey with his family during his youth. Longstreet studied in Paris and at Rutgers and Harvard Universities; graduating from the New York School of Fine and Applied Art (Parsons) in 1929. Longstreet’s artworks served as the basis for a 1989 exhibition in the Department of Special Collections, Jazz-The Chicago Scene: The Art of Stephen Longstreet.
Stephen Fry in America. Photographs by Vanda Vucicevic. I was so nearly an American. In fact, until we opened our mouths, it was almost impossible to distinguish one from the other. In the mid-1950s my father was offered a job at Princeton University–something to do with the emerging science of semiconductors. One of the reasons he turned it down was that he didn’t think he liked the idea of his children growing up as Americans. He called Mummy ‘Mom’, he used words like ‘swell’, ‘cute’ and ‘darn’.