Susan Sontag (/ˈsɒntɑːɡ/; January 16, 1933 – December 28, 2004) was an American writer and filmmaker, literary icon, and political activist. Beginning with the publication of her 1964 essay "Notes on 'Camp'" Sontag became a lifelong international cultural and intellectual celebrity. Sontag was often photographed and her image became widely recognized even in mainstream society. Her works include On Photography, Against Interpretation, The Way We Live Now, and Regarding the Pain of Others.
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... Drenttel has served as vice president of the Susan Sontag Literary Foundation since 2007 ... of disciplines and promotes the international exchange of language and culture in the spirit of Susan Sontag’s lifetime commitment to young artistic voices ...
... and Bosnia." An initiative by Sarajevo Mayor Muhidin Hamamdzic to pay tribute to Susan Sontag, who has died recently, by renaming Theatre Square outside the National ... Square in front of National Theater in Sarajevo will get the name of Susan Sontag ... plate with a new street name for Theater Square Theater Square of Susan Sontag ...
Famous quotes containing the words sontag and/or susan:
“The hard truth is that what may be acceptable in elite culture may not be acceptable in mass culture, that tastes which pose only innocent ethical issues as the property of a minority become corrupting when they become more established. Taste is context, and the context has changed.”
—Susan Sontag (b. 1933)
“Mrs. Susan Hart Neville: Oh, Mr. President, it is so good of you to call on me. Wont you please walk into the parlor and sit down?
President Wilson: I havent time to sit down. Your house is on fire.”
—Woodrow Wilson (18561924)