Walt Whitman House

The Walt Whitman House is a historic building in Camden, New Jersey which was the last residence of American poet Walt Whitman, in his declining years before his death. It is located at 330 Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard, known as Mickle St. during Whitman's time there.

Read more about Walt Whitman House:  History, Modern History, See Also, Further Reading

Other articles related to "walt whitman, walt whitman house":

Nancy Van De Vate - Selected Works
... Nemo” (English), as above An American Essay, 1994, Texts Walt Whitman, 30', VM Premiere June 29, 1994, Koszalin, Poland, Chorus Soranus (Denmark), Christine Marstrand, soprano. 2/0/1/0 - 2 perc - hp - str Voices of Women, 1993, Texts James Joyce, Walt Whitman, Charles Baudelaire, anon ... fl, vn, cl, vc, pf Choral Music Cantata for Women's Voices, 1979, Texts James Joyce, Walt Whitman, Charles Baudelaire, anon ...
Walt Whitman House - Further Reading
... Keller, Elizabeth Leavitt ... Walt Whitman in Mickle Street ...
John Mitchell (composer) - Works
55 Three Songs from the Mystic Trumpeter (1984) (Voice and Piano) (Walt Whitman) Op. 1) (Vocal Quartet and Piano) (Walt Whitman) Op. 2) (Vocal Quartet and Piano) (Walt Whitman) Op ...

Famous quotes containing the words walt whitman, house, walt and/or whitman:

    Each singing what belongs to him or her and to none else,
    The day what belongs to the day—at night the party of
    young fellows, robust, friendly,
    Singing with open mouths their strong melodious songs.
    Walt Whitman (1819–1892)

    Wearing overalls on weekdays, painting somebody else’s house to earn money? You’re working class. Wearing overalls at weekends, painting your own house to save money? You’re middle class.
    Lawrence Sutton, British prizewinner in competition in Sunday Correspondent (London)

    In the middle of the next century, when the literary establishment will reflect the multicultural makeup of this country and not be dominated by assimiliationists with similar tastes, from similar backgrounds, and of similar pretensions, Langston Hughes will be to the twentieth century what Walt Whitman was to the nineteenth.
    Ishmael Reed (b. 1938)

    Twenty-eight young men bathe by the shore,
    Twenty-eight young men and all so friendly;
    —Walt Whitman (1819–1892)