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Stephen Crane November 1, — June 5, was an American poet, novelist, and short story writer. 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. The ninth surviving child of Methodist parents, Crane began writing at the age of four and had published several articles by the age of Having little interest in university studies though he was active in a fraternity, he left Syracuse University in to work as a reporter and writer.

Crane's first novel was the Bowery tale Maggie: A Girl of the Streets , generally considered by critics to be the first work of American literary Naturalism. He won international acclaim in for his Civil War novel The Red Badge of Courage , which he wrote without having any battle experience. In , Crane endured a highly publicized scandal after appearing as a witness in the trial of a suspected prostitute, an acquaintance named Dora Clark.

Late that year he accepted an offer to travel to Cuba as a war correspondent. As he waited in Jacksonville, Florida for passage, he met Cora Taylor , with whom he began a lasting relationship. En route to Cuba, Crane's vessel the SS Commodore sank off the coast of Florida, leaving him and others adrift for 30 hours in a dinghy. During the final years of his life, he covered conflicts in Greece accompanied by Cora, recognized as the first woman war correspondent and later lived in England with her.

He was befriended by writers such as Joseph Conrad and H. Plagued by financial difficulties and ill health, Crane died of tuberculosis in a Black Forest sanatorium in Germany at the age of At the time of his death, Crane was considered an important figure in American literature. After he was nearly forgotten for two decades, critics revived interest in his life and work. Crane's writing is characterized by vivid intensity, distinctive dialects , and irony.

Common themes involve fear, spiritual crises and social isolation. 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.

At 45, Helen Crane had suffered the early deaths of her previous four children, each of whom died within one year of birth. Crane, "was a great, fine, simple mind," who had written numerous tracts on theology. Crane became the pastor of Drew Methodist Church, a position that he retained until his death.

As a child, Stephen was often sickly and afflicted by constant colds. Entitled "I'd Rather Have —", it is his first surviving poem. Recalling this feat, he wrote that it "sounds like the lie of a fond mother at a teaparty, but I do remember that I got ahead very fast and that father was very pleased with me.

Crane died on February 16, , at the age of 60; Stephen was eight years old. Crane at his funeral, more than double the size of his congregation. Crane moved to Roseville , near Newark, leaving Stephen in the care of his older brother Edmund, with whom the young boy lived with cousins in Sussex County.

He next lived with his brother William, a lawyer, in Port Jervis for several years. His older sister Helen took him to Asbury Park to be with their brother Townley and his wife, Fannie.

Agnes, another Crane sister, joined the siblings in New Jersey. She took a position at Asbury Park's intermediate school and moved in with Helen to care for the young Stephen.

Within a couple of years, the Crane family suffered more losses. First, Townley and his wife lost their two young children. His wife Fannie died of Bright's disease in November Agnes Crane became ill and died on June 10, , of meningitis at the age of Crane wrote his first known story, "Uncle Jake and the Bell Handle", when he was Crane began suffering what the Asbury Park Shore Press reported as "a temporary aberration of the mind.

It was the fourth death in six years among Stephen's immediate family. After two years, Crane left Pennington for Claverack College , a quasi-military school. He later looked back on his time at Claverack as "the happiest period of my life although I was not aware of it. Crane" in order "to win recognition as a regular fellow". He sometimes skipped class in order to play baseball, a game in which he starred as catcher. He rose rapidly in the ranks of the student battalion.

In mid, Crane became his brother Townley's assistant at a New Jersey shore news bureau, working there every summer until Stanley 's famous quest to find the Scottish missionary David Livingstone in Africa. It appeared in the February Claverack College Vidette. He also joined both rival literary societies, named for George Washington and Benjamin Franklin. After one semester, Crane transferred to Syracuse University , where he enrolled as a non-degree candidate in the College of Liberal Arts.

Attending just one class English Literature during the middle trimester, he remained in residence while taking no courses in the third semester. Concentrating on his writing, Crane began to experiment with tone and style while trying out different subjects. He attended a Delta Upsilon chapter meeting on June 12, , but shortly afterward left college for good.

In the summer of , Crane often camped with friends in the nearby area of Sullivan County, New York , where his brother Edmund occupied a house obtained as part of their brother William's Hartwood Club Association land dealings. He used this area as the geographic setting for several short stories, which were posthumously published in a collection under the title Stephen Crane: Sullivan County Tales and Sketches.

Crane also showed Johnson an early draft of his first novel, Maggie: A Girl of the Streets. Later that summer, Crane met and befriended author Hamlin Garland , who had been lecturing locally on American literature and the expressive arts; on August 17 he gave a talk on novelist William Dean Howells , which Crane wrote up for the Tribune.

Their relationship suffered in later years, however, because Garland disapproved of Crane's alleged immorality, related to his living with a woman married to another man. Stephen moved into his brother Edmund's house in Lakeview , a suburb of Paterson, New Jersey , in the fall of From here he made frequent trips into New York City , writing and reporting particularly on its impoverished tenement districts. After the Civil War, Bowery shops and mansions had given way to saloons, dance halls, brothels and flophouses , all of which Crane frequented.

He later said he did so for research. He was attracted to the human nature found in the slums, considering it "open and plain, with nothing hidden". Despite being frail, undernourished and suffering from a hacking cough, which did not prevent him from smoking cigarettes, in the spring of Crane began a romance with Lily Brandon Munroe, a married woman who was estranged from her husband.

Between July 2 and September 11, , Crane published at least ten news reports on Asbury Park affairs. Although a Tribune colleague stated that Crane "was not highly distinguished above any other boy of twenty who had gained a reputation for saying and writing bright things," [49] that summer his reporting took on a more skeptical, hypocrisy-deflating tone.

Published on August 21, the report juxtaposes the "bronzed, slope-shouldered, uncouth" marching men "begrimed with dust" and the spectators dressed in "summer gowns, lace parasols, tennis trousers, straw hats and indifferent smiles". The owner of the Tribune , Whitelaw Reid , was that year's Republican vice-presidential candidate, and this likely increased the sensitivity of the paper's management to the issue.

Although Townley wrote a piece for the Asbury Park Daily Press in his brother's defense, the Tribune quickly apologized to its readers, calling Stephen Crane's piece "a bit of random correspondence, passed inadvertently by the copy editor". The paper did not publish any of Crane's work after Crane struggled to make a living as a free-lance writer, contributing sketches and feature articles to various New York newspapers.

A Girl of the Streets , which is about a girl who "blossoms in a mud-puddle" and becomes a pitiful victim of circumstance. Crane decided to publish it privately, with money he had inherited from his mother. The typewritten title page for the Library of Congress copyright application read simply: I had an editor friend named Johnson, and put in the "t", and no one could find me in the mob of Smiths. He would later remember "how I looked forward to publication and pictured the sensation I thought it would make.

Nobody seemed to notice it or care for it She was one of my first loves. In March , Crane spent hours lounging in Linson's studio while having his portrait painted. He became fascinated with issues of the Century that were largely devoted to famous battles and military leaders from the Civil War.

They spout enough of what they did , but they're as emotionless as rocks. He would later state that he "had been unconsciously working the detail of the story out through most of his boyhood" and had imagined "war stories ever since he was out of knickerbockers.

From the beginning, Crane wished to show how it felt to be in a war by writing "a psychological portrayal of fear. He later said that the first paragraphs came to him with "every word in place, every comma, every period fixed. Because he could not afford a typewriter, he wrote carefully in ink on legal-sized paper, seldom crossing through or interlining a word. If he did change something, he would rewrite the whole page. While working on his second novel, Crane remained prolific, concentrating on publishing stories to stave off poverty; "An Experiment in Misery", based on Crane's experiences in the Bowery, was printed by the New York Press.

He also wrote five or six poems a day. While McClure's delayed giving him an answer on his novel, they offered him an assignment writing about the Pennsylvania coal mines.

Crane was reportedly disgusted by the cuts, asking Linson: Do they want the public to think the coal mines gilded ball-rooms with the miners eating ice-cream in boiled shirt-fronts?

Sources report that following an encounter with a male prostitute that spring, Crane began a novel on the subject entitled Flowers of Asphalt , which he later abandoned. The manuscript has never been recovered. Between the third and the ninth of December , The Red Badge of Courage was published in some half-dozen newspapers in the United States.

At the end of January , Crane left on what he called "a very long and circuitous newspaper trip" to the west. Whereas he found the lower class in New York pitiful, he was impressed by the "superiority" of the Mexican peasants' contentment and "even refuse[d] to pity them. Returning to New York five months later, Crane joined the Lantern alternately spelled "Lanthom" or "Lanthorne" Club organized by a group of young writers and journalists.

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Stephen Crane November 1, — June 5, was an American poet, novelist, and short story writer. 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. The ninth surviving child of Methodist parents, Crane began writing at the age of four and had published several articles by the age of Having little interest in university studies though he was active in a fraternity, he left Syracuse University in to work as a reporter and writer.

Crane's first novel was the Bowery tale Maggie: A Girl of the Streets , generally considered by critics to be the first work of American literary Naturalism. He won international acclaim in for his Civil War novel The Red Badge of Courage , which he wrote without having any battle experience.

In , Crane endured a highly publicized scandal after appearing as a witness in the trial of a suspected prostitute, an acquaintance named Dora Clark. Late that year he accepted an offer to travel to Cuba as a war correspondent. As he waited in Jacksonville, Florida for passage, he met Cora Taylor , with whom he began a lasting relationship. En route to Cuba, Crane's vessel the SS Commodore sank off the coast of Florida, leaving him and others adrift for 30 hours in a dinghy. During the final years of his life, he covered conflicts in Greece accompanied by Cora, recognized as the first woman war correspondent and later lived in England with her.

He was befriended by writers such as Joseph Conrad and H. Plagued by financial difficulties and ill health, Crane died of tuberculosis in a Black Forest sanatorium in Germany at the age of At the time of his death, Crane was considered an important figure in American literature. After he was nearly forgotten for two decades, critics revived interest in his life and work.

Crane's writing is characterized by vivid intensity, distinctive dialects , and irony. Common themes involve fear, spiritual crises and social isolation. 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. At 45, Helen Crane had suffered the early deaths of her previous four children, each of whom died within one year of birth.

Crane, "was a great, fine, simple mind," who had written numerous tracts on theology. Crane became the pastor of Drew Methodist Church, a position that he retained until his death. As a child, Stephen was often sickly and afflicted by constant colds. Entitled "I'd Rather Have —", it is his first surviving poem. Recalling this feat, he wrote that it "sounds like the lie of a fond mother at a teaparty, but I do remember that I got ahead very fast and that father was very pleased with me.

Crane died on February 16, , at the age of 60; Stephen was eight years old. Crane at his funeral, more than double the size of his congregation.

Crane moved to Roseville , near Newark, leaving Stephen in the care of his older brother Edmund, with whom the young boy lived with cousins in Sussex County.

He next lived with his brother William, a lawyer, in Port Jervis for several years. His older sister Helen took him to Asbury Park to be with their brother Townley and his wife, Fannie. Agnes, another Crane sister, joined the siblings in New Jersey. She took a position at Asbury Park's intermediate school and moved in with Helen to care for the young Stephen. Within a couple of years, the Crane family suffered more losses. First, Townley and his wife lost their two young children.

His wife Fannie died of Bright's disease in November Agnes Crane became ill and died on June 10, , of meningitis at the age of Crane wrote his first known story, "Uncle Jake and the Bell Handle", when he was Crane began suffering what the Asbury Park Shore Press reported as "a temporary aberration of the mind.

It was the fourth death in six years among Stephen's immediate family. After two years, Crane left Pennington for Claverack College , a quasi-military school. He later looked back on his time at Claverack as "the happiest period of my life although I was not aware of it. Crane" in order "to win recognition as a regular fellow". He sometimes skipped class in order to play baseball, a game in which he starred as catcher. He rose rapidly in the ranks of the student battalion. In mid, Crane became his brother Townley's assistant at a New Jersey shore news bureau, working there every summer until Stanley 's famous quest to find the Scottish missionary David Livingstone in Africa.

It appeared in the February Claverack College Vidette. He also joined both rival literary societies, named for George Washington and Benjamin Franklin. After one semester, Crane transferred to Syracuse University , where he enrolled as a non-degree candidate in the College of Liberal Arts. Attending just one class English Literature during the middle trimester, he remained in residence while taking no courses in the third semester.

Concentrating on his writing, Crane began to experiment with tone and style while trying out different subjects. He attended a Delta Upsilon chapter meeting on June 12, , but shortly afterward left college for good. In the summer of , Crane often camped with friends in the nearby area of Sullivan County, New York , where his brother Edmund occupied a house obtained as part of their brother William's Hartwood Club Association land dealings. He used this area as the geographic setting for several short stories, which were posthumously published in a collection under the title Stephen Crane: Sullivan County Tales and Sketches.

Crane also showed Johnson an early draft of his first novel, Maggie: A Girl of the Streets. Later that summer, Crane met and befriended author Hamlin Garland , who had been lecturing locally on American literature and the expressive arts; on August 17 he gave a talk on novelist William Dean Howells , which Crane wrote up for the Tribune.

Their relationship suffered in later years, however, because Garland disapproved of Crane's alleged immorality, related to his living with a woman married to another man. Stephen moved into his brother Edmund's house in Lakeview , a suburb of Paterson, New Jersey , in the fall of From here he made frequent trips into New York City , writing and reporting particularly on its impoverished tenement districts.

After the Civil War, Bowery shops and mansions had given way to saloons, dance halls, brothels and flophouses , all of which Crane frequented. He later said he did so for research. He was attracted to the human nature found in the slums, considering it "open and plain, with nothing hidden". Despite being frail, undernourished and suffering from a hacking cough, which did not prevent him from smoking cigarettes, in the spring of Crane began a romance with Lily Brandon Munroe, a married woman who was estranged from her husband.

Between July 2 and September 11, , Crane published at least ten news reports on Asbury Park affairs. Although a Tribune colleague stated that Crane "was not highly distinguished above any other boy of twenty who had gained a reputation for saying and writing bright things," [49] that summer his reporting took on a more skeptical, hypocrisy-deflating tone. Published on August 21, the report juxtaposes the "bronzed, slope-shouldered, uncouth" marching men "begrimed with dust" and the spectators dressed in "summer gowns, lace parasols, tennis trousers, straw hats and indifferent smiles".

The owner of the Tribune , Whitelaw Reid , was that year's Republican vice-presidential candidate, and this likely increased the sensitivity of the paper's management to the issue. Although Townley wrote a piece for the Asbury Park Daily Press in his brother's defense, the Tribune quickly apologized to its readers, calling Stephen Crane's piece "a bit of random correspondence, passed inadvertently by the copy editor". The paper did not publish any of Crane's work after Crane struggled to make a living as a free-lance writer, contributing sketches and feature articles to various New York newspapers.

A Girl of the Streets , which is about a girl who "blossoms in a mud-puddle" and becomes a pitiful victim of circumstance. Crane decided to publish it privately, with money he had inherited from his mother. The typewritten title page for the Library of Congress copyright application read simply: I had an editor friend named Johnson, and put in the "t", and no one could find me in the mob of Smiths. He would later remember "how I looked forward to publication and pictured the sensation I thought it would make.

Nobody seemed to notice it or care for it She was one of my first loves. In March , Crane spent hours lounging in Linson's studio while having his portrait painted. He became fascinated with issues of the Century that were largely devoted to famous battles and military leaders from the Civil War. They spout enough of what they did , but they're as emotionless as rocks.

He would later state that he "had been unconsciously working the detail of the story out through most of his boyhood" and had imagined "war stories ever since he was out of knickerbockers. From the beginning, Crane wished to show how it felt to be in a war by writing "a psychological portrayal of fear. He later said that the first paragraphs came to him with "every word in place, every comma, every period fixed.

Because he could not afford a typewriter, he wrote carefully in ink on legal-sized paper, seldom crossing through or interlining a word. If he did change something, he would rewrite the whole page. While working on his second novel, Crane remained prolific, concentrating on publishing stories to stave off poverty; "An Experiment in Misery", based on Crane's experiences in the Bowery, was printed by the New York Press.

He also wrote five or six poems a day. While McClure's delayed giving him an answer on his novel, they offered him an assignment writing about the Pennsylvania coal mines. Crane was reportedly disgusted by the cuts, asking Linson: Do they want the public to think the coal mines gilded ball-rooms with the miners eating ice-cream in boiled shirt-fronts? Sources report that following an encounter with a male prostitute that spring, Crane began a novel on the subject entitled Flowers of Asphalt , which he later abandoned.

The manuscript has never been recovered. Between the third and the ninth of December , The Red Badge of Courage was published in some half-dozen newspapers in the United States. At the end of January , Crane left on what he called "a very long and circuitous newspaper trip" to the west. Whereas he found the lower class in New York pitiful, he was impressed by the "superiority" of the Mexican peasants' contentment and "even refuse[d] to pity them.

Returning to New York five months later, Crane joined the Lantern alternately spelled "Lanthom" or "Lanthorne" Club organized by a group of young writers and journalists.

The Third Violet and George's Mother. A piece in the Bookman called Crane "the Aubrey Beardsley of poetry," [85] and a commentator from the Chicago Daily Inter-Ocean stated that "there is not a line of poetry from the opening to the closing page.

Whitman 's Leaves of Grass were luminous in comparison. Poetic lunacy would be a better name for the book. In contrast to the reception for Crane's poetry, The Red Badge of Courage was welcomed with acclaim after its publication by Appleton in September For the next four months the book was in the top six on various bestseller lists around the country.

Mencken , who was about 15 at the time. The Detroit Free Press declared that The Red Badge would give readers "so vivid a picture of the emotions and the horrors of the battlefield that you will pray your eyes may never look upon the reality. Because it was a wish of his to "visit the battlefield—which I was to describe—at the time of year when it was fought", Crane agreed to take the assignment.

At the age of 24, Crane, who was reveling in his success, became involved in a highly publicized case involving a suspected prostitute named Dora Clark.

One of the women was released after Crane confirmed her erroneous claim that she was his wife, but Clark was charged and taken to the precinct. Against the advice of the arresting sergeant, Crane made a statement confirming Dora Clark's innocence, stating that "I only know that while with me she acted respectably, and that the policeman's charge was false. The media seized upon the story; news spread to Philadelphia, Boston and beyond, with papers focusing on Crane's courage.

A couple of weeks after her trial, Clark pressed charges of false arrest against the officer who had arrested her. The next day, the officer physically attacked Clark in the presence of witnesses for having brought charges against him.

Crane, who initially went briefly to Philadelphia to escape the pressure of publicity, returned to New York to give testimony at Becker's trial despite advice given to him from Theodore Roosevelt , who was Police Commissioner at the time and a new acquaintance of Crane.

James Hotel under the alias of Samuel Carleton to maintain anonymity while seeking passage to Cuba. Within days he met year-old Cora Taylor , proprietor of the downtown bawdy house Hotel de Dream. Born into a respectable Boston family, [] Taylor whose legal name was Cora Ethel Stewart had already had two brief marriages; her first husband, Vinton Murphy, divorced her on grounds of adultery.

She left him in for another man, but was still legally married. She lived a bohemian lifestyle , owned a hotel of assignation, and was a well-known and respected local figure. The two spent much time together while Crane awaited his departure. Johns River and less than 2 miles 3. Although towed off the sandbar the following day, it was beached again in Mayport and again damaged. As the ship took on more water, Crane described the engine room as resembling "a scene at this time taken from the middle kitchen of hades.

Crane was one of the last to leave the ship in a foot 3. In an ordeal that he recounted in the short story " The Open Boat ", Crane and three other men including the ship's Captain floundered off the coast of Florida for a day and a half before trying to land the dinghy at Daytona Beach. The small boat overturned in the surf, forcing the exhausted men to swim to shore; one of them died.

She traveled to Daytona and returned to Jacksonville with Crane the next day, only four days after he had left on the Commodore. The disaster was reported on the front pages of newspapers across the country.

Rumors that the ship had been sabotaged were widely circulated but never substantiated. Meanwhile, Crane's affair with Taylor blossomed. Three seasons of archaeological investigation were conducted in to examine and document the exposed remains of a wreck near Ponce Inlet, FL conjectured to be that of the SS Commodore. Despite contentment in Jacksonville and the need for rest after his ordeal, Crane became restless. He brought along Taylor, who had sold the Hotel de Dream in order to follow him.

On March 20, they sailed first to England, where Crane was warmly received. Crane wrote, "It is a great thing to survey the army of the enemy. Just where and how it takes hold upon the heart is difficult of description.

After staying in Limpsfield , Surrey , for a few days, Crane and Taylor settled in Ravensbrook, a plain brick villa in Oxted. Crane, the couple lived openly in England, but Crane concealed the relationship from his friends and family in the United States. Crane, who had a great love for dogs, [] wrote an emotional letter to a friend an hour after the dog's death, stating that "for eleven days we fought death for him, thinking nothing of anything but his life.

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