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Countee Cullen Chronology Essay Research Paper 1903

Countee Cullen Chronology Essay, Research Paper 1903 Countee Cullen born in Louisville, Kentucky, according to Mrs. Ida Mae Cullen, his widow. (Cullen sometimes claimed New York as his

Countee Cullen Chronology Essay, Research Paper

1903 Countee Cullen born in Louisville, Kentucky,

according to Mrs. Ida Mae Cullen, his widow. (Cullen sometimes claimed New York as his

birthplace; still other testimony had it as Baltimore.)

1918 Adopted by the Reverend and Mrs. Frederick A.

Cullen of the Salem Methodist Episcopal Church in Harlem, New York City. Enters DeWitt

Clinton High School, New York City.

1922 Enters New York University uptown.

1923 Wins second prize in national Witter Bynner

Poetry Contest for undergraduates for "The Ballad of the Brown Girl.

1924 Wins first honorable mention in the Witter

Bynner Poetry Contest for "Spirit Birth."

1925 Elected to Phi Beta Kappa. Wins first prize in

Witter Bynner Poetry Contest for unrecorded poems; Poetry magazine’s John

Reed Memorial Prize for "Threnody for a Brown Girl"; second prize in the Poetry

Contest of Palm for "Wisdom Cometh with the

Years"; the Amy Spingarn Award of Crisis for "Two Moods of Love";

and second prize in Opportunity’s first poetry contest for "To One Who Said Me

Nay." Enters Harvard University. Publishes Color.

1926 Receives Master of Arts degree from Harvard.

Wins second prize in Crisis contest for "Thoughts in a Zoo." Begins to

write column "The Dark Tower" for Opportunity and becomes assistant

editor.

1927 Copper Sun; Ballad of the Brown Girl;

and Caroling Dusk, a collection of poems by black poets.

1928 Marries Nina Yolande DuBois, daughter of W. E.

B. DuBois. Receives Guggenheim Fellowship to write poetry in France. Leaves staff of Opportunity.

1929 The Black Christ and Otber Poems.

1930 Divorced by Yolande Cullen.

1932 One Way to Heaven.

1934 Teaches English and French at Frederick

Douglass Junior High School, New York City.

1935 The Medea and Some Poems.

1940 Marries Ida Mae Roberson. The Lost Zoo.

1942 My Lives and How I Lost Them.

1946 "The Third Fourth of July; a one-act

play," written with Owen Dodson, published in Theatre Arts. Dies of uremic

poisoning while involved in controversy over St. Louis Woman, a musical on which he

collaborated with Arna Bontemps.

1947 On These I Stand: An Anthology of the Best

Poems of Countee Cullen (posthumous).

From Alan R. Shucard. Countee Cullen. Boston: Twayne, 1984.

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