Mar. 25th, 2017

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Anna Seward was a long-eighteenth-century English Romantic poet, often called the Swan of Lichfield.
Born: December 12, 1742, Eyam, United Kingdom
Died: March 25, 1809, Lichfield, United Kingdom
Lived: Bishop’s Palace, 19A The Close, Lichfield, Staffordshire WS13 7LD, UK (52.68548, -1.83032)
Buried: Lichfield Cathedral, Lichfield, Lichfield District, Staffordshire, England, Plot: choir
Find A Grave Memorial# 29322674
Parents: Thomas Seward
Home town: Lichfield

Dubbed the "Swan of Lichfield," Anna Seward was eldest daughter of Thomas Seward, canon residentiary of Lichfield Cathedral. Encouraged to write by Erasmus Darwin, Seward became one of the best-known English women poets of her time. Widely connected to writers and clergy, Seward lived her entire life at Lichfield and never married. Biographers have noted Seward's passion for her foster sister Honora Sneyd. Seward expressed her passionate devotion through her involvement in Honora's romantic life as well as in poetry dedicated to her. She was devastated and outraged by Honora's marriage to Richard Lovell Edgeworth in 1773 and literally went into mourning. Even after her death in 1780, Honora remained an important figure in Seward's interior life. There is a plaque to Anna Seward (spelled "Anne", which is the spelling she used in her will) in Lichfield Cathedral. “In an era when women had to tread carefully in society's orbit, Seward struck a middle ground.”s

They met in 1760 and remained friends until Sneyd’s marriage in 1773: 13 years.
Anna Seward (December 12, 1747 – March 25, 1809)
Honora Sneyd (1753-1780)

Days of Love: Celebrating LGBT History One Story at a Time
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Church: Lichfield Cathedral is situated in Lichfield, Staffordshire. It is the only medieval English cathedral with three spires.

Address: 19A The Close, Lichfield, Staffordshire WS13 7LD, UK (52.68548, -1.83032)
Hours: Monday through Saturday 8.30-18.15, Sunday 7.30-18.30
Phone: +44 1543 306100
Website: http://www.lichfield-cathedral.org/
English Heritage Building ID: 382775 (Grade II, 1952)

Place
Anna Seward lived at the Bishop’s Palace all her life, caring for her father during the last ten years of his life, after he had suffered a stroke. When he died in 1790, he left her financially independent with an income of ₤400 per annum. She spent the rest of her life at the Palace, till her death in 1809. The Diocese of Lichfield covers all of Staffordshire, much of Shropshire and part of the Black Country and West Midlands. The present bishop is the Right Reverend Jonathan Gledhill, the 98th Lord Bishop of Lichfield. There is a plaque to Anna Seward (spelled “Anne,” which is the spelling she used in her will) in Lichfield Cathedral. “Anne Seward died March 25th, 1809, aged 66. By her order this monument is erected: To the memory of her Father, the Rev. Thomas Seward, M.A. Canon Residentiary of this Cathedral, who died March 4th, 1790, aged 81: of her Mother, Elizabeth, his wife, daughter of the Rev. John Hunter, who died July 31st, 1780, aged 66: and of her sister, Sarah, their younger daughter, who died June 13th, 1763, aged 20. On a lower marble plaque, from a poem written for the occasion by Sir Walter Scott, Anna Seward’s friend and literary executor:
Amid these aisles, where once his precepts shew’d
The heavenward pathway, which in life he trod,
This simple tablet marks a Father’s bier,
And those he lov’d in life, in death are near;
For him, for them, a Daughter bade it rise,
Memorial of domestic Charities,
Still would you know – why o’er the marble spread,
In female grace the willow drops her head?
Why on her branches, silent and unstrung,
The minstrel harp is emblematic hung?
What Poet’s voice lies smother’d here in dust,
Till wak’d to join the chorus of the just?
Lo! One brief line an answer sad supplies,
Honour’d, belov’d, and mourn’d, here Seward lies;
Her worth, her warmth of heart, our sorrows say,
Go seek her Genius in her living lay.”
A full-length figure of a bare-brested woman draped in classical robes sits upon a low stool, carrying a scroll in her right hand and with her head in her left hand in a gesture of grief and despair. Her left elbow rests on the coffin containing the body of the deceased person for whom she is grieving. Behind her is a willow tree, often associated with weeping and sorrow, and from it hangs a harp, the traditional attribute of a poet. The monument originally stood in the aisle of the north transept, but was moved to its present position during Sir Gilbert Scott’s XIX century restoration of the cathedral.

Life
Who: Anna Seward (December 12, 1742 – March 25, 1809)
Anna Seward was a XVIII century English Romantic poet, often called the Swan of Lichfield. Seward was the eldest of two surviving daughters of Thomas Seward (1708–1790), prebendary of Lichfield and Salisbury, and author, and his wife Elizabeth. In 1749 her father was appointed to a position as Canon-Residentiary at Lichfield Cathedral and the family moved to that city, where her father educated her entirely at home. They lived in the Bishop’s Palace in the Cathedral Close. When a family friend, Mrs. Edward Sneyd, died in 1756, the Sewards took in one of her daughters, Honora Sneyd (1751-1780), who became an “adopted” foster sister to Anna. Honora was nine years younger than Anna. Anna Seward describes how she and her sister first met Honora, on returning from a walk, in her poem “The Anniversary” (1769.) Sarah (known as “Sally”) died suddenly at the age of nineteen of typhus (1764.) Sarah was said to be of admirable character, but less talented than her sister. Anna consoled herself with her affection for Honora Sneyd, as she describes in “Visions,” written a few days after her sister’s death. In the poem she expresses the hope that Honora (“this transplanted flower”) will replace her sister (whom she refers to as “Alinda”) in her and her parents affections. She was devastated and outraged by Honora’s marriage to Richard Lowell Edgeworth in 1773 and literally went into mourning. Even after Honora’s death in 1780, Honora remained an important figure in Seward’s interior life. Honora Sneyd Edgeworth (1751-1780) is buried at St Andrew (by the lake, near Weston Hall, Weston-under-Lizard, Staffordshire, ST19 9PD).

Queer Places, Vol. 2.2: Retracing the Steps of LGBTQ people around the World
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Josef Kohout was an Austrian Nazi concentration camp survivor, imprisoned for his homosexuality. He is known best for the 1972 book Die Männer mit dem rosa Winkel, which was written by his acquaintance ...
Born: 1917, Vienna, Austria
Died: 1994, Vienna, Austria
Buried: Baumgarten, Vienna, Wien Stadt, Vienna (Wien), Austria
Find A Grave Memorial# 159297058
Books: The men with the pink triangle

Cemetery: Josef Kohout (1915–1994) was an Austrian Nazi concentration camp survivor, imprisoned for his homosexuality. He is known best for the 1972 book “Die Männer mit dem rosa Winkel” (The Men With the Pink Triangle), which was written by his acquaintance Hans Neumann using the pen name Heinz Heger, which is often falsely attributed to Kohout. Kohout's book inspired the 1979 play “Bent,” by Martin Sherman, which was made into the movie “Bent,” directed by Sean Mathias, in 1997. Kohout died in Vienna, and certain items of his possessions were donated by his partner to the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum. They included Kohout's journals from the camp, a number of letters sent by his parents that never reached him while he was imprisoned, and the cloth strip with the pink triangle and his prisoner number that he had been forced to wear. It was the first pink triangle belonging to an identifiable individual that was collected by a museum. He is buried at Friedhof Baumgarten (Waidhausenstraße 52, 1140 Wien).

Queer Places, Vol. 3.2: Retracing the Steps of LGBTQ people around the World
ISBN-13: 978-1544068435 (CreateSpace-Assigned)
ISBN-10: 1544068433
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Anniversary: October 1, 1987
Married: November 23, 2013

Nick Nolan is an American author known for his series “Tales from Ballena Beach,” which transforms traditional fairy tales into contemporary gay thrillers. Nolan was originally self-published and garnered three Book of the Year awards for Gay/Lesbian Fiction: one for Strings Attached and two for Double Bound. After signing with Amazon Publishing in 2009 (now making him Amazon Publishing’s most senior author) his novel Black as Snow hit #1 on Amazon’s Kindle list in the United Kingdom; Nick’s current novel Wide Asleep was released by Amazon in 2014. Jaime “J” Flores is an award winning graphic designer and currently serves as Creative Services Manager for a nationally ranked architectural firm. A first generation Mexican-American, Flores studied in Los Angeles, Paris, and Tokyo, and he holds both a Bachelor of Arts degree in Visual Communication and an Associative Arts degree in Fashion Design. J is fluent in English, Spanish, and French; he craves traveling and has toured South America, Mexico, Europe, and Asia. J is also an avid skier of the Canadian and the American Rockies. The couple maintains a midcentury modern home in the San Fernando Valley and a cabin in the mountains, where J paints in oils and Nick writes. Nick and Jaime were both born in 1961, exactly 40 weeks apart to the day…, which means Jaime was conceived on the day Nick was born.

“In 1986 I was managing a furniture store, and J came in looking for a bookcase. That night I attended a party on the other side of town and J walked in the door! At the time, we were dating others, so we only chatted but did not connect. A year later J walked into another store I was tending, we enjoyed Thai food soon after, and we have been together ever since. For 27 years we’ve savored a relationship seasoned with love, friendship (and betrayal), hard work, college and grad school, coming out, the AIDS crisis, heartbreak, earthquakes, home remodeling, thrift store furniture, wacky automobiles, rescued dogs, cocktails, and esoteric jokes." Nolan is a believer in reincarnation and feels they have been together before. “During one hypnotic regression,” Nick reports, “I saw J and myself—not looking like ourselves but recognizable—in a Spanish monastery. We were young and in love, but after the dictatorial abbot surmised the depth of our relationship he had J shipped off to another cloister and I never saw him again. I came out of the regression sobbing, my face drenched.” Happily, this lifetime continues to progress more smoothly. -Nick Nolan

Together since 1987: 28 years.
Jaime Flores (born 1961)
Nick Nolan (born 1961)
Anniversary: October 1, 1987 / Married: November 23, 2013 

Days of Love: Celebrating LGBT History One Story at a Time
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Lindy Hamilton-Temple-Blackwood, Marchioness of Dufferin and Ava, also known as Lindy Guinness, is a British artist, conservationist and businesswoman. She was married to the fifth Marquess from 1964 until his death in 1988.
Born: March 25, 1941
Lived: Clandeboye Estate, Bangor (BT19 1RN)
Spouse: Sheridan Hamilton-Temple-Blackwood, 5th Marquess of Dufferin and Ava (1964–1988)
Other name: Lindy Guinness
Parents: Thomas "Loel" Guinness, Lady Isabel Throckmorton
Grandparents: Benjamin Solomon Guinness, Bridget Henrietta Frances
Aunts: Tanis Eva Bulkeley Guinness, Meraud Michelle Wemyss Guinness

House: The Clandeboye Estate is a country estate located in Bangor, County Down, Northern Ireland, 12 miles (19 km) outside Belfast. Covering 2,000 acres (8.1 km2), it contains woodlands, formal and walled gardens, lawns, a lake, and 250 hectares (620 acres) of farmland. The estate is currently home to Lindy, Marchioness of Dufferin and Ava, widow of the last Marquess (the title being extinct).

Address: Belfast Rd, Bangor BT19 1RN, Northern Ireland (54.64236, -5.71749)
Phone: +44 28 9185 2966
Website: www.clandeboye.co.uk

Place
Clandeboye was first settled in 1674, but the Clandeboye House of today dates from 1801, utilising a design by Robert Woodgate that incorporated elements of the previous building and was built for the politician Sir James Blackwood, 2nd Baron Dufferin and Clandeboye. In memory of his mother, Helen, Lady Dufferin (granddaughter of the playwright Richard Brinsley Sheridan), Lord Dufferin and Ava built the stone edifice Helen's Tower on the estate, which has since been immortalised by Tennyson in the poem of the same name. The tower has taken on an unforeseen poignancy, as an almost exact replica of it, the Ulster Tower, was built at Thiepval to honour the men of the 36th (Ulster) Division who fell at the Battle of the Somme. The estate was used for army training during the First World War, and the 36th (Ulster) Division trained beside Helen's Tower before leaving for France. The tower can be reached via the Ulster Way, a five-mile (8 km) section of which traverses the estate. The parklands familiar to visitors today were originally laid out by the 1st Marquess, who was also responsible for the addition of the banqueting hall to the house in 1898.

Life
Who: Sheridan Frederick Terence Hamilton-Temple-Blackwood, 5th Marquess of Dufferin and Ava (July 9, 1938 – May 29, 1988) and Lindy Hamilton-Temple-Blackwood, Marchioness of Dufferin and Ava (born March 25, 1941)
Sheridan Hamilton-Temple-Blackwood, 5th Marquess of Dufferin and Ava, was a British patron of the arts. Less formally he was usually called Sheridan Dufferin. Born into an Anglo-Irish aristocratic family from Ulster, he was the youngest child and only son of The 4th Marquess of Dufferin and Ava and his wife, Maureen Guinness (daughter of The Honourable Arthur Ernest Guinness, second son of the 1st Earl of Iveagh). One of his sisters was the novelist Lady Caroline Blackwood. Named after his playwright ancestor Richard Brinsley Sheridan, Lord Dufferin was known by his father's courtesy title Earl of Ava until he succeeded his father in the marquessate in 1945, when he was only 6 years old. After Oxford he met and went into partnership with John Kasmin, and opened the Kasmin Gallery on New Bond Street, London in 1963. The Kasmin was a radical gallery for the time and showed British and American abstract and pop art. Among the artists the gallery showed were Frank Stella, Kenneth Noland, Anthony Caro and most famously of all David Hockney. The Kasmin Gallery closed in 1972, with Kasmin going on to work in partnership with other London dealers up to the 1990s. Lord Dufferin was appointed a trustee of the Wallace Collection in 1973, and was also a trustee of the National Gallery, London and continued to support up-and-coming contemporary British artists. He also helped in the making of films about the pianist Liberace and the Playboy entrepreneur Hugh Hefner, as well as backing the controversial 1976 film Sebastiane, directed by the British filmmaker Derek Jarman. He was also a sometime director of the Guinness company, being a great-grandson of Edward Guinness, 1st Earl of Iveagh. Although he was homosexual, in 1964 Lord Dufferin married his fourth cousin Serena Belinda (Lindy) Rosemary Guinness. Their wedding was at Westminster Abbey where 1,800 guests attended, including Princess Margaret and the Earl of Snowdon. Arthur Gore, 9th Earl of Arran, then Viscount Sudley, was the best man. Lindy wore a dress by John Cavanagh and the Dufferin and Ava shamrock tiara. Lady Dufferin was also passionate about art and together they were at centre of the trendy art scene in late 1960s London. Parties at their house in Holland Park "were legendary in the late 1960s. You would find yourself talking to Princess Margaret or Duncan Grant and Angelica Garnett, or Francis Bacon or Stephen Spender or the Queen Mother." Lord Dufferin died on 29 May 1988 from an AIDS-related illness, aged 49. He is buried at Clandeboye Cemetery. As there were no other living descendants in the direct male line from the 1st Marquess, the marquessate and the other peerages created for the 1st Marquess in the Peerage of the United Kingdom became extinct. The Barony of Dufferin and Clandeboye, the family's older title in the Peerage of Ireland, passed to a distant kinsman. Lindy is the daughter of financier Loel Guinness and his second wife, Lady Isabel (née Rutland), daughter of John Manners, 9th Duke of Rutland. Her older brother, William Loel, was born in 1939. When Lindy was 9 years old, her parents divorced; her father married Mexican beauty Gloria Rubio in 1951, and her mother married Sir Robert Throckmorton, 11th baronet two years later. She grew up in Belvoir Castle, the family seat of the Dukes of Rutland. Her father and stepmother took her to Palm Beach for the winters, where she spent time with Rubio's close friend Truman Capote. In his will, the marquess bequeathed Clandeboye and their Holland Park’s mansion to his widow. In 2009, Dufferin launched Clandeboye Estate Yoghurt, the only yoghurt producer in Northern Ireland. She also opened an art gallery, the Ava Gallery, and keeps the estate self-sufficient through various other enterprises, including a golf course and banquet hall for weddings.

Queer Places, Vol. 3.2: Retracing the Steps of LGBTQ people around the World
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Anniversary: November 5

Carl Blando is Vice President of Sales at the San Francisco based textile company Luna. Owen Keehnen is a fiction writer and historian with several books to his credit including the novels Young Digby Swank, The Sand Bar, and Doorway unto Darkness. Many of Owen’s nonfiction books, such as Leatherman: The Legend of Chuck Renslow, Jim Flint: The Boy from Peoria and Vernita Gray: From Woodstock to the White House, deal with the LGBT history of his native Chicago.

Together since 2005: 10 years.
Carl Blando (born Nov. 19, 1963) & Owen Keehnen (born Mar. 25, 1960)
Anniversary: November 5

Owen and Carl had known one another for some time before they started dating. Carl thought Owen was attractive and as a result, he became extremely shy whenever Owen was around; Owen interpreted Carl’s shyness as simple dislike and never knew why “that guy just didn’t like me.” Things may never had changed if it were not for match.com when their paths/profiles crossed on the online dating site. Owen explained, “I think I nodded or winked at him or whatever you did on that site. Carl nodded or winked back. I know I ended up messaging him my phone number and afterwards I regretted it. I was on the tail end of a bad boyfriend streak and I wasn’t really interested in dating anyone for a while.” Carl called Owen the next day and over the course of a half hour proved himself to be an extremely skilled salesman by talking Owen into a date. Carl says, “We went for Mexican food and it was nice. We casually dated for a few months and it was great, very comfortable right from the start. Then when Owen’s birthday came around I decided to take him to San Francisco.” Owen continued, “We always had a good time together and during that trip we sort of got married. Anyway, it certainly qualifies a legit union in my mind. We were down at the waterfront at a farmer’s market and there was a man who had a booth selling jewelry and rings. We stopped in front of his stand and just decided to do it. We bought rings and walked out on the pier and exchanged the bands with only a pelican as a witness.” Carl and Owen ended up moving in together soon after their return to Chicago. That was a decade ago and despite their brief courtship, the two are still together. Moving in together took some adjustments. Owen explained, “We both were single men and in our forties and somewhat set in our ways, so coming together to make a home required a conscious effort by both of us to just let the smaller stuff go and have fun. That has been sort of been our M.O.” Both say the companionship and laughter are the cement that holds them together. “We have so much fun. And we also have two very spoiled dogs,” added Carl. Flannery and Fitzgerald joined the household several years ago. “At the end of the day we are best friends,” says Owen, “and we have a great time enjoying the adventure of life together.” -Owen Keehnen

Days of Love: Celebrating LGBT History One Story at a Time
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Robert Joffrey was an American dancer, teacher, producer, choreographer, and co-founder of the Joffrey Ballet, known for his highly imaginative modern ballets.
Born: December 24, 1930, Seattle, WA
Died: March 25, 1988, Manhattan, New York City, NY
Buried: Cathedral Church of Saint John the Divine, Manhattan, New York County (Manhattan), New York, USA
Find A Grave Memorial# 6274808
Current group: Joffrey Ballet
Organizations founded: Joffrey Ballet, Joffrey Ballet School

Robert Joffrey (born Abdullah Jaffa Bey Khan) was an American dancer, teacher, producer, choreographer, and co-founder of the Joffrey Ballet with Gerald Arpino in 1956. He is known for his highly imaginative modern ballets. The company grew from a small touring group to become one of the most prominent dance troupes in US. Gerald Arpino studied ballet with Mary Ann Wells, while stationed with the Coast Guard in Seattle, Washington. Arpino first met Robert Joffrey at Wells' school. After the death of Robert Joffrey in 1988, Arpino became the Artistic Director of the Joffrey Ballet. Joffrey was inducted into the National Museum of Dance's Mr. & Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbilt Whitney Hall of Fame in 2000. Malcolm McDowell plays a character loosely based on Arpino in the Robert Altman film The Company.

Together from (before) 1956 to 1988: 32 years.
Gerald Arpino (January 14, 1923 - October 29, 2008)
Robert Joffrey (December 24, 1930 – March 25, 1988)

Days of Love: Celebrating LGBT History One Story at a Time
ISBN-13: 978-1500563325 (CreateSpace-Assigned)
ISBN-10: 1500563323
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School: The School of American Ballet (SAB, 70 Lincoln Center Plaza, New York, NY 10023) is an American classical ballet school and is the associate school of the New York City Ballet, a ballet company based at the Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts in New York City. The school trains students from the age of six, with professional vocational ballet training for students aged 11–18. The school was founded by the renowned Russo-Georgian-born choreographer George Balanchine, and philanthropists Lincoln Kirstein and Edward Warburg in 1934. Gerald Arpino (1923-2008) studied ballet with Mary Ann Wells, while stationed with the Coast Guard in Seattle, Washington. Arpino first met Robert Joffrey at Wells's school. He studied modern dance with May O'Donnell in whose company he appeared in the 1950s. In 1956, Arpino was a founding member of the Robert Joffrey Theatre Ballet with Robert Joffrey.

Queer Places, Vol. 1.2: Retracing the Steps of LGBTQ people around the World Authored by Elisa Rolle
ISBN-13: 978-1544066585 (CreateSpace-Assigned)
ISBN-10: 1544066589
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Church: At the Cathedral Church of St. John the Divine (1047 Amsterdam Ave, 10025) is buried Robert Joffrey (1930-1988), American dancer, teacher, producer, choreographer, and co-founder of the Joffrey Ballet, known for his highly imaginative modern ballets. The Cathedral is a design of Ralph Adams Cram (1863-1942). “Reigning Christ, Triumphant,” the Great Cross above the High Alter, is by Cornelia Van Auken Chapin. Marion Sanford (February 9, 1904 - 1987) and Cornelia Chapin (August 7, 1893 - 1972) were sculptors from Lakeville, Connecticut and New York, New York. Sanford was known for bronze portraits, bas-reliefs, and figures of women doing farm work or household chores. She was an active exhibitor at the National Academy of Design. Chapin was a direct carver specializing in animals. She worked in Paris during the 1930s. In the late 1930s, Chapin and Sanford became companions, and shared the former studio of Gutzon Borglum on 32nd street.

Queer Places, Vol. 1.2: Retracing the Steps of LGBTQ people around the World Authored by Elisa Rolle
ISBN-13: 978-1544066585 (CreateSpace-Assigned)
ISBN-10: 1544066589
CreateSpace eStore: https://www.createspace.com/6980442
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