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Teacher's Best - The Creative Process



Authors, Poets & Novelists Posters & Prints, “Ta...-Te...-”
for literature, language arts and social studies classrooms and home schoolers.


literature > author list | a | b | c | d | e | f | g | h | i | j | k | l | m | n | o | p | q | r | s | TA-TE | Th | To | Tr-Tw | u | v | w | x-y-z < social studies


Authors, Poets & Novelists ~

Rabindranath Tagore
Ida M. Tarbell
Booth Tarkington

Susie King Taylor
Sara Teasdale
Tabitha Gilman Tenny

Alfred, Lord Tennyson
Albert Payson Terhune


Sir Rabindranath Tagore, Giclee Print
Sir Rabindranath Tagore, Giclee Print

Rabindranath Tagore
b. 5-7-1861; Calcutta, India
d. 8-7-1941; Jorasanko

Bengali polymath Rabindranath Tagore was a poet, novelist, musician, visual artist, playwright and the first Asian to win the Nobel Prize in Literature (1913 - “because of his profoundly sensitive, fresh and beautiful verse, by which, with consummate skill, he has made his poetic thought, expressed in his own English words, a part of the literature of the West”).

Rabindranath Tagore quotes ~
• “Death is not extinguishing the light; it is only putting out the lamp because the dawn has come.”
• “The butterfly counts not months but moments, and has time enough.”
• “I slept and dreamt that life was joy. I awoke and saw that life was service. I acted and behold, service was joy.”
• “Don't limit a child to your own learning, for he was born in another time.”
• “The highest education is that which does not merely give us information but makes our life in harmony with all existence.”
• “Emancipation from the bondage of the soil is no freedom for the tree.”
• “Trees are Earth's endless effort to speak to the listening heaven.”
• “Every difficulty slurred over will be a ghost to disturb your repose later on.”
• “Everything comes to us that belongs to us if we create the capacity to receive it.”
• “Music fills the infinite between two souls.”
• “What is Art? It is the response of man's creative soul to the call of the Real.”
• “I have become my own version of an optimist. If I can't make it through one door, I'll go through another door - or I'll make a door. Something terrific will come no matter how dark the present.”
• “Those who own much have much to fear.”
• “We live in the world when we love it.”

Gitanjali


Ida M. Tarbell, Print
Ida M. Tarbell,
Print


Ida Minerva Tarbell
b. 11-5-1857; Erie Co., Pennsylvania
d. 1-6-1944; Bridgeport, CT (pneumonia)

Ida Tarbell, known as one of the leading “muckrakers”, or investigative journalist, of her day. She is best-known for her 1904 book The History of the Standard Oil Company, which was inspired by the unfair tactics that put her father and many other small oil companies out of business.

Tarbell had the soul of an educator, and loved to write. She was able to teach through the magazine articles that included biographies such as a 20 part series on Abraham Lincoln in McClure's Magazine.

Ida Tarbell quotes ~
• “Imagination is the only key to the future. Without it none exists – with it all things are possible.”
• “How defeated and restless the child that is not doing something in which it sees a purpose, a meaning! It is by its self-directed activity that the child, as years pass, finds its work, the thing it wants to do and for which it finally is willing to deny itself pleasure, ease, even sleep and comfort.”
• “Rockefeller and his associates did not build the Standard Oil Co. in the board rooms of Wall Street banks. They fought their way to control by rebate and drawback, bribe and blackmail, espionage and price cutting, by ruthless ... efficiency of organization.”
• “Perhaps our national ambition to standardize ourselves has behind it the notion that democracy means standardization. But standardization is the surest way to destroy the initiative, to benumb the creative impulse above all else essential to the vitality and growth of democratic ideals.”
• “... this classification of muckraker, which I did not like. All the radical element, and I numbered many friends among them, were begging me to join their movements. I soon found that most of them wanted attacks. They had little interest in balanced findings. Now I was convinced that in the long run the public they were trying to stir would weary of vituperation, that if you were to secure permanent results the mind must be convinced.” ~ Muckraker or Historian


Booth Tarkington American Novelist, Set Many of His Works in the Midwest. 1919, Giclee Print
Booth Tarkington
Giclee Print

Newton Booth Tarkington
b. 7-29-1869; Indianapolis, Indiana
d. 5-19-1946; Indianapolis

Booth Tarkington was a novelist and dramatist best known for his Pulitzer Prize-winning novels The Magnificent Ambersons, which is included in the top 100 novels by Modern Library, and Alice Adams.

Booth Tarkington quotes ~
• “So long as we can lose any happiness, we possess some.”
• “An ideal wife is any woman who has an ideal husband.”


Susie King Taylor, Print
Susie King Taylor
print

Susie King Taylor
b. 1848; Georgia
d. 1912

Susie King Taylor, who learned to read and write in secret, was the first African American to teach openly in a school for former slaves in Georgia. She was also the only African American woman to publish a memoir of her Civil War experiences, Reminiscences of My Life in Camp with the 33rd United States Colored Troops, Late 1st S.C. Volunteers.


The Essential Sara Teasdale Poetry Collection
The Essential Sara Teasdale Poetry Collection

(no commerically available image)

Sara Teasdale
b. 8-8-1884; St. Louis, MO
d. 1-29-1933

Lyrical poet Sara Teasdale is best remembered for her expressing personal and emotional feelings, and her relationship with poet Vachel Lindsay. She was awared the 1918 Pulitzer Prize in Poetry for “Love Songs.”

Sara Teasdale quote ~
• “It is strange how often a heart must be broken before the years can make it wise.”
• “You will recognize your own path when you come upon it because you will suddenly have all the energy and imagination you will ever need.”
• “Life is but thought.”
• “No one worth possessing can quite be possessed.”


Female Quixotism: Exhibited in the Romantic Opinions and Extravagant Adventures of Dorcasina Sheldon
Female Quixotism: Exhibited in the Romantic Opinions and Extravagant Adventures of Dorcasina Sheldon

(no commerically available image)

Tabitha Gilman Tenney
b. 1762; Exeter, NH
d. 1837

Tabitha Gilman Tenney, who published Female Quixotism in 1801. was a member of a promenient New England family.

She married Samuel Tenney, a surgeon who served the patriots from the Battle of Bunker Hill through the end of the Revolutionary War, and was a politican.


Alfred, Lord Tennyson, Photographic Printt
Alfred, Lord Tennyson, Photographic Print

Alfred, Lord Tennyson
b. 8-6-1809; Somersby, Lincolnshire, England
d. 10-6-1892; Haslemere, Surrey

Alfred Tennyson, the longest tenured Poet Laureate of England (1850-1892), is one of the most popular English language poets of all time. He is also one of the most quoted writers and was made a Baron by Queen Victoria, in 1865.

Alfred, Lord Tennyson quotes ~
• “Theirs is not to make reply: Theirs is not to reason why: Theirs is but to do and die.” Charge of the Light Brigade
• “'Tis better to have loved and lost than never to have loved at all.” In Memoriam A.H.H.
• “Nature, red in tooth and claw.”
• “I am a part of all that I have seen.”
• “In the Spring a livelier iris changes on the burnish'd dove; In the Spring a young man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love.”

Tennyson: Poems
Tennyson's wife Emily was the niece of Arctic explorer Sir John Franklin.

FYI ~ other great Vicotrian poets were Matthew Arnold and Robert Browning.


Albert Payson Terhune, Historic Print
Albert Payson Terhune,
Historic Print

Albert Payson Terhune
b. 12-21-1872; Newark, NJ
d. 2-18-1942

Albert Payson Terhune is best remembered for his novels, such as Lad, A Dog, inspired by the Rough Collie dogs bred at his Sunnybank Kennels.


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