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laphamsquarterly:

Victor Hugo might have been running a bordello on the side…

vintageanchor:

Literary bedrooms…

1. Victor Hugo : Dark, rich and red - Hugo’s bedroom at his home on the Place de Vosges in Paris is all that you would expect from a writer heavily influenced by the Romanticism movement.

2. Ernest Hemingway: Light floods the Nobel Prize-winning author’s bedroom at his Key West home.

3. Flannery O’Connor: The author did most of her writing at the desk in her bedroom. The aluminum crutches were used to help her get around her parents’ dairy farm.

4. Sylvia Plath: The Pulitzer Prize-winning author stayed for several months at the Barbizon Hotel for Women. This image is taken from an advertisement for the hotel and suggests what Plath’s room may have looked like at that time.

5. Henry David Thoreau: Intent on simple living, Thoreau furnished his 10’x15’ home with only the necessary basics - a bed, a table, a desk, and three chairs.

6. Virginia Woolf : Full of details — the bookshelves house the author’s artful collection of books, many of which she recovered with colored paper.

7. Emily Dickinson: Most of the poet’s writing was done at a small writing table in her bedroom.

8. Marcel Proust: A victim of asthma and severe allergies, Proust’s bedroom was a masterwork in shelter and seclusion. All apertures were shielded or sealed, and the walls and ceiling were covered in cork to protect the author from the dust and noise of the outside world.

9. William Faulkner: More of an office with a bed — the Nobel prize-winning author outlined the plot of The Fable on the walls of the room and then shellacked his notes to preserve them.

10. Truman Capote: The author’s bedroom at his Hamptons beach house is simple, but elegant.

More here.

(Source: vintageanchorbooks)

— 2 years ago with 486 notes
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    proust’s bedroom is so sad ):
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