By Susan Shillinglaw
This half artwork publication, half biography, and half go back and forth consultant deals perception into how landscapes and townscapes stimulated John Steinbeck's artistic approach and the way, in flip, his legacy has prompted smooth California. numerous kinds of readers will take pleasure in the knowledge during this guide—literary pilgrims will research extra in regards to the nation featured so prominently in Steinbeck's paintings, travelers can stopover at an analogous structures that he lived in and wrote approximately, and historians will relish the engrossing standpoint on lifestyle in early 20th-century California. supplying a wholly new point of view on Steinbeck and the folk and locations that he dropped at lifestyles in his writing, readers will locate have fun with this depiction of the symbiotic dating among an writer and his favourite locations.
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Extra info for A Journey into Steinbeck's California (ArtPlace series)
The John Steinbeck High School did not materialize. In 1959 a proposal was sent to the author for a John Steinbeck “browsing room” in the soon-to-be-constructed Salinas Library. He replied, “Your charming suggestion . . is very pleasing to me, if my name would not drive people out. I must say that in the old library where Mrs. ” The room became a reality. 26 Salinas honored Steinbeck again with a special Rodeo edition of the paper in July 1963—this time not bothering to ask permission. Recovering from an eye operation, the author responded with wry appreciation: No town celebrates a writer before he’s dead.
Recovering from an eye operation, the author responded with wry appreciation: No town celebrates a writer before he’s dead. It just isn’t done. And if it’s true that Salinas has done this—then Salinas has broken the rules again. It’s hard to believe that you have done this and I must admit it makes me feel a little dead. I’m not yet permitted to read, so I don’t know what you said, but you sure said it big! . Now that was a pleasant thing for you all to do, . . this Salinas edition . . makes me feel very good and warm.
Year round” employees settled in the little company town, still tidy today, community spirit still running high. Seasonal workers, “sugar tramps,” drifted in for the beet processing season, which ran for sixty to ninety days, from July through September every year. Planting, thinning, and topping the beets began earlier, and called for scores of agricultural workers, nearly six times the number needed for beans and twenty times the number needed for barley. When the factory opened in 1899, mostly Japanese toiled in the fields.