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Máquinas de escribir con sus respectivos escritores: Patricia Highsmith

Key workers: writers at their typewriters - in pictures

Patricia Highsmith at home in the village of Moncourt, near Fontainebleau, in Photograph: Jacques Pavlovsky/Sygma/Corbis

Simone de Beauvoir dans sa chambre à l’Hôtel Louisiane. C’est là où elle à écrit Le sang des autres. Années 1930, Paris. Photographer: Denise Belon. - See more at: http://beauvoiriana.tumblr.com/page/2#sthash.s1Pi0bXQ.dpuf

Simone de Beauvoir dans sa chambre à l’Hôtel Louisiane. C’est là où elle à écrit Le sang des autres. Années 1930, Paris. Photographer: Denise Belon. - See more at: http://beauvoiriana.tumblr.com/page/2#sthash.s1Pi0bXQ.dpuf

Simone de Beauvoir, Paris, 1949. Photo: Elliott Erwitt.

Simone de Beauvoir (author of The Second Sex) at home in Paris, Photo: Elliott Erwitt.

"García Márquez a additionné les chefs d'œuvre avec une cadence étourdissante"

"García Márquez a additionné les chefs d'œuvre avec une cadence étourdissante"

Columbian writer—and arguably one of the most influential novelists of the century—Gabriel García Márquez died yesterday at age

P.D. James at her writing desk in 1980. At 90, she is still writing

Let me tell you a story: My life in crime fiction by P.D. James

James at her writing desk in At she is still writing. RIP November Thank you for all of your wonderful books

"I am troubled by a sense of being several people (nobody you know)." --Patricia Highsmith

Meral Meri : 'İnsan, ilkeler koyup hedefler belirliyor, sonra d.

Truman Capote, Royal HH typewriter,re-pinned by www.jane-davis.co.uk

Truman Capote signing copies of his book "In Cold Blood" in the NYC offices of Random House Publishing, (Photo credit: Bruce Davidson / Magnum Photos)

Patricia Highsmith

deviatesinc: Patricia Highsmith, 1957 photos by Francis Goodman

Lewis Carroll - author of Alice Through the Looking Glass/ Alice in Wonderland

Lewis Carroll (Charles Lutwidge Dodgson) The author of Alice Through the Looking Glass/ Alice in Wonderland

Gide

André Gide at his Paris apartment, October, 1947 Source: LIFE/ Yale Joel "Believe those who are.

Armed with a flask of coffee, Dahl would head for the hut at around 10.30am and write until lunchtime and a gin and tonic at midday. After a break for reading he would clock in again around 4pm for a couple more hours, though never for too long, as he maintained that a writer couldn't work 'particularly long hours because he can't - he becomes inefficient' Photograph: Harpercollins

Gallery: Roald Dahl

Lucy Dahl remembers that her father's writing hut was "a sacred place." Even on the days he wasn't feeling inspired to write, he'd go out th.

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