Queer Places:
Illinois Institute of Technology, 3300 S Federal St, Chicago, IL 60616, Stati Uniti
Syracuse University, Syracuse, NY, Stati Uniti
17 Wood End Ln, Bronxville, NY 10708
237 E 48th St, New York, NY 10017, Stati Uniti
Twin Farms, 452 Royalton Turnpike, Barnard, VT 05031, Stati Uniti
Barnard Village Cemetery, Bethel, VT 05032, Stati Uniti

Dorothy Thompson by Neysa McMeinDorothy Celene Thompson (9 July 1893 – 30 January 1961) was an American journalist and radio broadcaster, who in 1939 was recognized by Time magazine as the second most influential woman in America next to Eleanor Roosevelt.[1] She is notable as the first American journalist to be expelled from Nazi Germany in 1934 and as one of the few women news commentators on radio during the 1930s.[2] She is regarded by some as the "First Lady of American Journalism."[3]

She was married three times, most famously to second husband and Nobel Prize in literature winner Sinclair Lewis. In 1923 she married her first husband, Hungarian Joseph Bard; they divorced in 1927. Thompson married Lewis in 1928 and acquired a house in Vermont. They had one son, Michael Lewis, born in 1930.[14] The couple divorced in 1942.[2] She married her third husband, the artist Maxim Kopf, in 1945, and they were married until Kopf's death in 1958.[3]

237 E 48th St, New York

During her time in Europe Thompson cultivated many literary friends, particularly among exiled German authors. Among her acquaintances from this period were Ödön von Horváth, Thomas Mann, Bertolt Brecht, Stefan Zweig and Fritz Kortner. She developed a close friendship with author Carl Zuckmayer. In Berlin she even got involved in a lesbian affair with German author Christa Winsloe, while still married in the U.S., claiming "the right to love".[6] During World War II, Winsloe move to the US with Thompson.

Thompson died 1961, aged 67, in Lisbon, Portugal and is buried in the Town cemetery, Barnard, Vermont[13]

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