It is a letter John Steinbeck adresses to Claire Luce, the actress interpretting Curley's Wife, in the first movie interpretation. In it, we learn numerous aspects of Curley's wife personality and what Steinbeck thought of her.
A copy of the letter from John Steinbeck to Claire Luce is reprinted in the collection of letters, Steinbeck: A Life in Letters, page 154/5. The original is at the J. Pierpont Morgan Library, New York. Herb Behrens
Clare Boothe Luce is buried at Mepkin Abbey in South Carolina. The Abbey is the historic site of Mepkin Plantation, Clare and Henry Luce's former hunting retreat, which was left in a bequest to the community of contemplative Roman Catholic… Full Answer
John Steinbeck had some wonderful quotes but not everyone would agree on which ones are considered the best because of personal preference. "All great and precious things are lonely." and "And now that you don't have to be perfect, you… Full Answer
I think it was Harry Baker who wrote the book NOT John Steinbeck, so get it right next time Please!!! _________________________________________________________________ Who ever wrote ^ this above me is a retard. It was John Steinbeck you dumbshit, you're disrespecting the… Full Answer
Clare Boothe Luce has: Played Little Girl on the Fence in "The Heart of a Waif" in 1915. Played Herself - Ambassador in "Longines Chronoscope" in 1951. Played Himself - U.S. Ambassador to Italy in "Longines Chronoscope" in 1951. Played… Full Answer