Brenda Ueland - Personal Life

Personal Life

By her own account, Ueland had many lovers. She was married three times. Her first marriage was to William Benedict in 1916. This marriage resulted in the birth of her only child, a daughter named Gabrielle in 1921. Brenda and William divorced in 1926 and she raised Gabrielle on her own. She went on to marry two more times, first to Manus McFadden, the editor of the Minneapolis Times, then to Sverre Hanssen, a Norwegian artist. Both marriages resulted in divorce.

Read more about this topic:  Brenda Ueland

Other articles related to "personal, personal life, life":

Joseph Conrad - Merchant Navy - British Voyages - Master
... he also appears in the autobiographical volume, A Personal Record (1912), where Conrad writes "If I had not got to know Almayer pretty well it is almost certain there would never have been a ... Vidar and very busy whenever in harbour." Neither the pathetic Almayer of A Personal Record nor the tragic Almayer of Almayer's Folly have much in common with the real Olmeijer ... Given Conrad's negligible personal acquaintance with the peoples of the Malay Archipelago, why does this area loom so large in his early work? (Leaving aside The Rescue, whose completion was repeatedly ...
John, King Of England - John As King - Personal Life
... John's personal life impacted heavily on his reign ... cautious in interpreting this material, noting that chroniclers also reported John's personal interest in the life of St Wulfstan of Worcester and his friendships with several senior clerics, most ...
Ray Milland - Personal Life
... During the 1954 shooting of their film Dial M for Murder Milland and his co-star, Grace Kelly, were reported to have had an affair which almost destroyed both their careers ... The scandal was kept secret with the aid of the movie's studio, Warner Bros ...

Famous quotes related to personal life:

    Wherever the State touches the personal life of the infant, the child, the youth, or the aged, helpless, defective in mind, body or moral nature, there the State enters ‘woman’s peculiar sphere,’ her sphere of motherly succor and training, her sphere of sympathetic and self-sacrificing ministration to individual lives.
    Anna Garlin Spencer (1851–1931)