Art | September 01, 2006
The full text of this art feature is currently not available online.
With the publication of This Side of Paradise in early 1920, F. Scott Fitzgerald, a Princeton dropout, failed U.S. amy officer and former middling advertising executive, achieved instant celebrity and became a spokesperson for his generation.
If you are a student, faculty member, or staff member at an institution whose library subscribes to Project Muse, you can read this piece and the full archives of the Missouri Review for free. Check this list to see if your library is a Project Muse subscriber.
Want to read more?Subscribe Today
SEE THE ISSUE
May 16 2022
Transformations: Creating Character in Contemporary Photography
Transformations: Creating Character in Contemporary Photography Kristine Somerville Vain trifles as they seem, clothes have, they say, more important offices than merely to keep us warm. They change our view
Jan 05 2022
The Art of Indifference: Duchamp and the Legacy of Readymades
The Art of Indifference: Duchamp and the Legacy of Readymades I believe art is the only form of activity in which man shows himself to be a true individual. —
Aug 18 2021
The Charm Offensive: Magritte’s Influence on Contemporary Art
The Charm Offensive: Magritte’s Influence on Contemporary Art Kristine Somerville “All I know of hope, I place in love.” —René Magritte During the World War II, René Magritte aimed