Lost Son

Lost Son is a novel by M. Allen Cunningham, published in May 2007 by Unbridled Books. It is about Rainer Maria Rilke (1875–1926), the famous poet of the Duino Elegies and author of the internationally beloved Letters to a Young Poet.

Lost Son spans Western Europe from 1875 to 1917, depicting Rilke's life from birth to age 42. The poet is shown as child, lover, husband, father, protégé, misfit soldier, and lifelong wanderer. The novel explores Rilke's relationships with his parents, his wife Clara Westhoff and their daughter Ruth, the painter Paula Modersohn-Becker, the French sculptor Auguste Rodin, and Lou Andreas-Salomé.

Other articles related to "lost son, lost, son":

Theodore Roethke - Critical Responses
... Roethke's breakthrough book, The Lost Son, also won him considerable praise ... Michael Harrington felt "Roethke found his own voice and central themes in The Lost Son and Stanley Kunitz saw a "confirmation that he was in full ...
Lost Son (disambiguation)
... Lost Son is a novel ... Lost Son may also refer to "Lost Son" (CSI episode), the first episode in Season 3 of the television series CSI Miami Lost Son (parable), one of the best known parables of Jesus ...
3D Films - Timeline - The "golden Era" (1952–1955)
... This show is considered lost ... The Mad Magician, Dangerous Mission, and Son of Sinbad) ... Southwest Passage (with John Ireland and Joanne Dru), that are currently considered lost (although flat versions survive) ...

Famous quotes containing the words son and/or lost:

    It is cruel for you to leave your daughter, so full of hope and resolve, to suffer the humiliations of disfranchisement she already feels so keenly, and which she will find more and more galling as she grows into the stronger and grander woman she is sure to be. If it were your son who for any cause was denied his right to have his opinion counted, you would compass sea and land to lift the ban from him.
    Susan B. Anthony (1820–1906)

    All you people don’t know about lost causes. Mr. Paine does. He said once they were the only causes worth fighting for, and he fought for them once, for the only reason that any man ever fights for them. Because of just one plain, simple rule—Love Thy Neighbor. And in this world today, full of hatred, a man who knows that one rule has a great trust.
    Sidney Buchman (1902–1975)