(Ludwig Wittgenstein (1889-1951), British (Austrian born) philosopher. Trans. by C.K. Ogden (1922). Tractatus Logico-Philosophicus, the opening line of the book (1922).
Announcing a fact-ontology (by contrast with one based on things).)
(Yoko Ono (b. 1933), U.S. artist. Interview in Nova (New York, 1968). Quoted in The Lennon Tapes (1981).
The wordsused by John Lennon as a song title on the album Some Time in New York City (1972)Mrecall those of Zora Neale Hurston: "De nigger woman is de mule uh de world so fur as Ah can see." (Their Eyes Were Watching God, ch. 2, 1937).)
(Sylvia Beach (1887-1962), U.S. bookseller and publisher; relocated to France. As quoted in Sylvia Beach and the Lost Generation, ch. 20, by Noel Fitch (1983).
An American who settled in Paris at age 30, Beach was best known for her bookstore and lending library, Shakespeare and Company, which became a gathering place for the Parisian literati and arts community, and for being the first book publisher of the great Irish novelist James Joyce.)
(William Brighty Rands ("Matthew Browne") (1823-1880), British poet. The Wonderful World (l. 4). . .
Oxford Book of Children's Verse, The. Iona Opie and Peter Opie, eds. (1973) Oxford University Press.)
(John Reed (1887-1920), U.S. journalist, author. Ten Days That Shook the World (1919).
Reed's pioneering work of reportage was an eye-witness account of the October Revolution as it unfolded in St. Petersburg. His experiences made him a fervent apologist for the Bolsheviks, and, after helping to found the Communist Labor Party in the United States, he returned to the Soviet Union to work in the bureau of propaganda. He was buried in the Kremlin.)