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Name: Fannie Hurst
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Fannie Hurst (October 19, – February 23, ) was an American novelist and short-story writer whose works were highly popular during the post-World Early life - Career - Influence and legacy - In popular culture.
Fannie Hurst, (born Oct. 18, , Hamilton, Ohio, U.S.—died Feb. 23, , New York, N.Y.), American novelist, dramatist, and screenwriter. Hurst grew up and attended schools in St. Louis, Missouri. She graduated from Washington University in and continued her studies at. The Stories of Fannie Hurst (The Helen Rose Scheuer Jewish Women's Series). Paperback. $ Back Street Complete and Unabridged.
Paperback. $ Fannie Hurst, Writer: Young at Heart. Fannie Hurst was born on October 18, in Hamilton, Ohio, USA. She was a writer, known for Young at Heart (). Fannie Hurst was among the most popular and sought-after writers of the post– World War I era. In her heyday, Hurst was a contributor to the Saturday Evening. Fannie Hurst ( - ) was an American novelist who enjoyed her heyday during the post-World War 1 era. Although almost all of her titles are out-of-print. Fannie Hurst had a very active career that spanned over fifty years.
She had written seventeen novels, nine volumes of short stories, three plays, many articles . The friendship between writers Zora Neal Hurston and Fannie Hurst. Despite the greater fame of the latter at the time, it is Hurston whose. Brief biography of Fannie Hurst (), American novelist best known for Imitation of Life. Hugely successful in her time, yet no longer. Fannie Hurst (October 19, – February 23, ) was an American novelist and short-story writer whose works were highly popular during the post-World.