bohemianism


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  • noun

Words related to bohemianism

conduct characteristic of a bohemian

References in periodicals archive ?
In the following chapter Sell demonstrates this notion with a comparison of the "gypsies" and bohemianism.
Jeff adds: "At around the same time as Dylan was being somewhat ravished by the excesses of the Surrealists and with canoodling with crazy Emily, he had, more literally, been utterly ravished by his encounter with another new woman who, in effect, was to become last and final tutor in the mores of bohemianism, and she was also to introduce him into a trio of families which were to provide him with a bohemian finishing school par excellence.
The Feminine Middlebrow Novel: 1920s-1950s Class, Domesticity, and Bohemianism.
Indeed, its simplicity and ruggedness can feel slightly staged; the bohemianism and hipster touches may be repellent to some.
Maybe she's just "the lapsed-Catholic kind of bohemian," she says with a rueful grin, "that has to experience bohemianism with, like, a little bit of guilt
If bohemianism was a 19th-century European invention, it was perfected in 20th-century New York.
It is not surprising, then, that upon her arrival at Iowa City, the liberal outpost of "prairie-flower bohemianism," she felt "homesick" (Gooch 120).
Any pretense of urban grit or bohemianism has been jettisoned as groups install themselves on meticulously arranged terraces outside buildings where the smell of newly installed drywall is still discernable above the scents of top-shelf spirits.
At Chanler's, "There was good talk, plenty of hooch," and painter George Biddle noted the attractions of his host's debauches: "One met much of the youthful eagerness, the post-bellum intellectual sexual emancipation, the esthetic curiosity, the Bohemianism and the promiscuity of the period.
As you tour the elevated bohemianism of the Left Bank to the trendy Marais and edgier Belleville, you'll discover the cosmopolitan melting pot that influences Paris design trends.
First to the two-part nature of the novel: the book has an alternating structure, one story looking to the past in an almost biblical parable about the Great Mississippi Flood of 1927, the other looking forward to the emerging world of mass culture and bohemianism founded in 1937 America.
As the movie The Social Network shows, their practical success is driven by networks of venture capital, a system that has little to do with bohemianism.
Matt Sandler analyzes Dunbar's relationship with George Horace Lorimer, the editor of the Saturday Evening Post, and the connections between Lorimer's rhetoric of self-help and that of racial uplift, as well as Dunbar's own interests in modernist aesthetics and bohemianism.
But her Spanish theme never gets heavy-handed, and her seriousness and skill allow the paintings to skirt any faux bohemianism for a decisive showing of contemporary painting's possibilities.
Rent's simultaneous resistance to and accommodation of bourgeois propriety is another instance in a considerable history of United States Americans' fascination with the cultural landscape of bohemianism, which is admirably surveyed in Joanna Levin's Bohemia in America, 1858-1920, an ambitious book that is both literary analysis and cultural criticism.