Although Owen only published five books in his lifetime, in 1919 seven more of his poems appeared in the Edith Sitwell annual anthology edited by Siegfried Sassoon. Siegfried Sassoon was born on September 8, 1886 and died on September 1, 1967. In 1917, Sassoon was hospitalized, while he was recovering he wrote the War Poems of Siegfried Sassoon with 64 war poems included. He is remembered from his World War One angry and compassionate poems (poetryfoundation.org). He was interested in poetry and fox hunting.
Hamlet’s bad background is more recent than Rosalie’s, however. Hamlet’s father dies. Then, very shortly after, Hamlet’s mother, Gertrude marries his uncle, Claudius, who also killed Hamlet’s father. Pretty bad. On his mother’s marriage, Hamlet says, “But two months dead!
JonBenet Ramsey a 6-year old pageant queen. Daughter of John Bennett, a wealthey business man, and her mother, Patricia Ramsey, a socialite. JonBenet, youngest of the Ramsey family, was horrendously murdered between the nights of December 25, 1996 to December 26, 1996. A ransom note was left on the stairs of their Colorado home. Patsy woke up and went down stairs to make coffee but instead found the ransom not on the staircase.
Talma was accused of the murders but was found not guilty. Later her sister Jeanette died suddenly and left her a letter revealing the story of their family’s deaths. She reveals in the letter that their brother was mulatto and automatically died after birth, and their mother died too after realization that she had Negro blood. When Jeanette learned of the news she too died. As Talma finished up reading the letter, Edward expressed that he would much rather marry Talma the murderer than Talma the negro, and he left at once.
He lost his home, forcing him to downgrade, his wife, Gaynella, died in 1976, and he was living unhealthy. Shortly after Gaynella passed he met Donna Mussenden. She committed herself to cleaning and organizing for James, finding it obvious how poorly his living conditions were. In 1978 she resigned from her job as director of the National Urban League’s Art Gallery and decided to marry James. Now that he had his young 34-year-old wife organizing his appearances and calendar schedules, James could reopen his studio in her old apartment in the early 1980’s.
In 1955, she married and divorced baseball great Joe DiMaggio. A year later, in 1956, Marilyn married playwright Arthur Miller. Two miscarriages and gynaecological surgery followed. However, on August 5th, 1962, Marilyn Monroe was found dead on her bed in her home in Brentwood. She was pronounced dead at 3:50am.
She was there until she left close to one in the morning, followed by her friends, who she had invited back for one more drink. When the friends had arrived Mrs. Volupides had already arrived, and she had claimed that Mr. Volupides was coming down for another drink, when he fell, and hit his head. The coroner concluded that cause of death was from head trauma. When the team and I arrived the victim was found dead on his back as if he had been going up the stairs, and fell backwards, or as if was pulled backwards. The wall by the staircase has two candles, and mirror on it that remain completely undisturbed.
The narrator begins to recall a time about thirty years earlier when after her father died, Emily had a mental breakdown and refused to acknowledge his death. Later on Homer Barron comes into town with his crew to build sidewalks and she falls in love. However, when it comes time for him to leave town, she does something to make sure he’ll never leave her. She goes to buy some arsenic and when questioned what its for she claims it’s for rats. So one night Homer enters the Grierson house and is never to be seen again.
Montague called his wife, and his wife decides to live in the most haunted room, i.e. the Nursery where the older Miss. Crain died. At that night Dr. Montague, Luke, Theodora and Eleanor were together in a room when their doors closed and the pounding sound started again and went towards the nursery. They somehow went there to see Mrs. Montague but she wasn’t there.
T.S. Eliot’s “The Waste Land” is a complex and fragmented poem that underwent major revisions before it was published in 1922. The published version we see and read today is considerably shorter in comparison to what Eliot had originally written. According to James Torrens’s article “The Hidden Years of the Waste Land Manuscript,” Eliot had mailed “54 pages of The Waste Land, including the unused parts” to John Quinn, a “corporation lawyer in New York City,” which had shortly disappeared after Quinn’s death in July of 1924 (Cuddy 60). Eliot’s “lost” pages were not uncovered until the early 1950s (Ford).