Stephen Crane (1871-1900) was an American writer and journalist. His works pioneered new literary styles like Impressionism, Naturalism, and Realism. Although he gained much acclaim, befriending writers like H.G. Wells, Joseph Conrad, and Henry James, Crane died young of tuberculosis. In his brief life, he wrote a number of classic works, including The Red Badge of Courage and “The Open Boat.”
George's Motherby Stephen Crane
Stephen Crane (1871 - 1900) was an American author. Prolific throughout his short life, he wrote notable works in the Realist tradition as well as
George's Mother is a novel by American novelist Stephen Crane, first published in 1896. The novel relates to Crane's earlier novel Maggie: A Girl of the Streets, as that titular character makes a brief appearance.
Stephen Crane (1871 - 1900) was an American author. Prolific throughout his short life, he wrote notable works in the Realist tradition as well as early examples of American Naturalism and Impressionism. He is recognized by modern critics as one of the most innovative writers of his generation. Crane's writing is characterized by vivid intensity, distinctive dialects, and irony. Common themes involve fear, spiritual crises and social isolation. Although recognized primarily for The Red Badge of Courage, which has become an American classic, Crane is also known for his poetry, journalism, and short stories such as "The Open Boat", "The Blue Hotel", "The Bride Comes to Yellow Sky", and The Monster. His writing made a deep impression on 20th-century writers, most prominent among them Ernest Hemingway, and is thought to have inspired the Modernists and the Imagists.
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