Queer Places:
Drottninggatan 85, 111 60 Stockholm, Sweden
Norra Begravningsplatsen Solna, Solna kommun, Stockholms län, Sweden

https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/6/66/AStrindberg1874.jpegJohan August Strindberg (22 January 1849 – 14 May 1912) was a Swedish playwright, novelist, poet, essayist and painter.[2][3][4] A prolific writer who often drew directly on his personal experience, Strindberg's career spanned four decades, during which time he wrote over sixty plays and more than thirty works of fiction, autobiography, history, cultural analysis, and politics.[5] A bold experimenter and iconoclast throughout, he explored a wide range of dramatic methods and purposes, from naturalistic tragedy, monodrama, and history plays, to his anticipations of expressionist and surrealist dramatic techniques.[6][7] From his earliest work, Strindberg developed innovative forms of dramatic action, language, and visual composition.[8] He is considered the "father" of modern Swedish literature and his The Red Room (1879) has frequently been described as the first modern Swedish novel.[9][10]

Strindberg's constructions of homosexual and same-sex desire has only relatively recently begun to be critically investigated by scholars such as Roy, Borgström, and Lönngren. A diagnosis of Strindberg based on A Fool's Confession, we may assume with some degree of certainty that Strindberg was homosexual.


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