Daphne Du Maurier
Dame Daphne du Maurier, Lady Browning DBE ( /ˈdæfni duː ˈmɒri.eɪ/; 13 May 1907 – 19 April 1989) was an English author and playwright.
Many of her works have been adapted into films, including the novels Rebecca (which won the Best Picture Oscar in 1941) and Jamaica Inn and the short stories The Birds and Don't Look Now. The first three were directed by Alfred Hitchcock.
Other articles related to "daphne du maurier":
... as Theresa Weir she won a RITA for romantic suspense (COOL SHADE), and a year later the Daphne du Maurier for paranormal romance (BAD KARMA) ... HUSH was both a RITA and Daphne du Maurier finalist ... She has also been awarded the Daphne du Maurier award for romantic suspense, and she has been awarded Romantic Times Career Achievement Award and been nominated ...
... The Loving Spirit was the first novel of Daphne du Maurier and was published in 1931 by William Heinemann Daphne du Maurier began work on the book in October 1929 at Ferryside ... Daphne du Maurier wrote her first novel after researching the Slade family history and the story of Jennifer brings the family history up to 1929, the year ... Interestingly, Daphne du Maurier was married at the same church in 1933 to Frederick Browning who had decided to visit Fowey having read the book The ...
Famous quotes containing the words maurier and/or daphne:
“Last night I dreamt I went to Manderley again.”
—Daphne Du Maurier (19071989)
“Theres Margaret and Marjorie and Dorothy and Nan,
A Daphne and a Mary who live in privacy;
Ones had her fill of lovers, anothers had but one,
Another boasts, I pick and choose and have but two or three.
If head and limb have beauty and the insteps high and light
They can spread out what sail they please for all I have to say....”
—William Butler Yeats (18651939)