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by Janet Frame
Start by marking Yellow Flowers in the Antipodean Room as Want to Read . Recipient of the prestigious Commonwealth Writers Prize in 1989, Janet Frame has long been admired for her startlingly original prose and formidable imagination.
Start by marking Yellow Flowers in the Antipodean Room as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. A native of New Zealand, she is the author of eleven novels, four collections of stories, a volume of poetry, a children's book, and her heartfelt and courageous autobiography - all published by George Braziller.
Janet Frame was born in Dunedin in the . Published in the US with Frame's preferred original title, Yellow Flowers in the Antipodean Room. Dr. Clutha’s Book of the World: Janet Paterson Frame, 1924–2004. Journal of New Zealand Literature 22: 15–3.
Janet Frame was born in Dunedin in the south-east of New Zealand's South Island as the third of five children of Scottish New Zealand parents. She grew up in a working-class family. Her father, George Frame, worked for the New Zealand Government Railways, and her mother Lottie (née Godfrey), served as a housemaid to the family of writer Katherine Mansfield. New York: Braziller, 1969).
com's Janet Frame Author Page. Yellow Flowers in the Antipodean Room.
IN THE MEMORIAL ROOM OTHER WORKS BY JANET FRAME The Lagoon and Other Stories (1952) stories Owls Do Cry (1957) . The Rainbirds (1968) novel (published in the USA as Yellow Flowers in the Antipodean Room). Mona Minim and the Smell of the Sun (1969) children’s book.
IN THE MEMORIAL ROOM OTHER WORKS BY JANET FRAME The Lagoon and Other Stories (1952) stories Owls Do Cry (1957) novel Faces in the Water (1961) novel The Edge of the Alphabet. Intensive Care (1970) novel.
View on timesmachine. This is a digitized version of an article from The Times’s print archive, before the start of online publication in 1996. Occasionally the digitization process introduces transcription errors or other problems
Reclusive, but world-renowned, New Zealand writer whose novels explored the depths of the human psyche. She wrote seven more novels, The Adaptable Man (1965), A State Of Siege (1966), The Rainbirds (1968, published in the US as Yellow Flowers In The Antipodean Room in 1969), Intensive Care (1970), Daughter Buffalo (1972), Living In The Maniototo (1979) and The Carp- athians (1988); two further volumes of stories.
Janet Paterson Frame ONZ CBE (28 August 1924 – 29 January 2004) was a New Zealand author. Since her death, a 12th novel, another volume of poetry, and a handful of short stories have been released. Frame's celebrity is informed by her dramatic personal history as well as her literary career.