1920. Preeminent as an in-depth music critic, Huneker's
impressionistic, but incisive criticism in all fields of art made
him one of the most influential of his day. He stood at the head of
an American Aesthetic movement of bohemian authors, artists, actors
and musicians obsessed with decorative and frequently morbid beauty
of the arts. The Bedouins' first section includes aesthete essays
on all the arts, including pieces on Edgar Allan Poe, Anatole
France, and sadomasochist Octave Mirabeau. The second, smaller
section of the book includes decadent weird tales, most especially
the powerful Vision Malefic and The Supreme Sin. See other titles
by this author available from Kessinger Publishing.
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