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Online chat s hydrocyclonemanual - banker-sa. The Price of Salt later republished under the title Carol is a romance novel by Patricia Highsmith , first published under the pseudonym "Claire Morgan". Highsmith—known as a suspense writer based on her psychological thriller Strangers on a Train —used an alias because she did not want to be tagged as "a lesbian -book writer", [a] and because of the use of her own life references for characters and occurrences in the story.
Though Highsmith had many sexual and romantic relationships with women and wrote over 22 novels and numerous short stories, The Price of Salt is her only novel about an unequivocal lesbian relationship and its relatively happy ending was unprecedented in lesbian literature.
It is also notable for being the only one of her novels with "a conventional 'happy ending ' " and characters who had "more explicit sexual existences". A British radio adaptation of the novel was broadcast in Carol , a film adaptation nominated for six Academy Awards and nine British Academy Film Awards , was released in Therese Belivet is a lonely young woman, just beginning her adult life in Manhattan and looking for her chance to launch her career as a theatre set designer.
When she was a small girl, her widowed mother sent her to an Episcopalian boarding school , leaving her with a sense of abandonment.
Therese is dating Richard, a young man she does not love and does not enjoy having sex with. On a long and monotonous day at work in the toy section of a department store during the Christmas season, Therese becomes interested in a customer, an elegant and beautiful woman in her early thirties. The woman's name is Carol Aird and she gives Therese her address so her downloads may be delivered. On an impulse, Therese sends her a Christmas card. Carol, who is going through a difficult separation and divorce and is herself quite lonely, unexpectedly responds.
The two begin to spend time together. Therese develops a strong attachment to Carol.
Richard accuses Therese of having a "schoolgirl crush", but Therese knows it is more than that: She is in love with Carol. Carol's husband, Harge, is suspicious of Carol's relationship with Therese, whom he meets briefly when Therese stays over at Carol's house in New Jersey.
Carol had previously admitted to Harge that she had a short-lived sexual relationship months earlier with her best friend, Abby. Harge takes his and Carol's daughter Rindy to live with him, limiting Carol's access to her as divorce proceedings continue. To escape from the tension in New York, Carol and Therese take a road trip West as far as Utah , over the course of which it becomes clear that the feelings they have for each other are romantic and sexual. They become physically as well as emotionally intimate and declare their love for each other.
The women become aware that a private investigator is following them, hired by Harge to gather evidence that could be used against Carol by incriminating her as homosexual in the upcoming custody hearings. They realize the investigator has already bugged the hotel room in which Carol and Therese first had sex.
On a road in Nebraska, after the detective has followed them for miles and clearly intends to continue doing so, Carol confronts him and demands that he hand over any evidence against her. She pays him a high price for some tapes even though he warns her that he has already sent several tapes and other evidence to Harge in New York.
Carol knows that she will lose custody of Rindy if she continues her relationship with Therese. She decides to return to New York to fight for her rights regarding her daughter, and will return to Therese as soon as she can.
Therese stays alone in the Midwest; eventually Carol writes to tell her that she has agreed to not continue their relationship. The evidence for Carol's homosexuality is so strong that she capitulates to Harge without having the details of her behavior aired in court.
She submits to an agreement that gives him full custody of Rindy and leaves her with limited supervised visits. Though heartbroken, Therese returns to New York to rebuild her life. Therese and Carol arrange to meet again. Therese, still hurt that Carol abandoned her in a hopeless attempt to maintain a relationship with Rindy, declines Carol's invitation to live with her. They part, each headed for a different evening engagement. Therese, after a brief flirtation with an English actress that leaves her ashamed, quickly reviews her relationships —"loneliness swept over her like a rushing wind"— and goes to find Carol, who greets her more eagerly than ever before.
According to Highsmith, the novel was inspired by a blonde woman in a mink coat [b] who ordered a doll from her while Highsmith was working as a temporary sales clerk in the toy section of Bloomingdale's in New York City during Christmas season of Perhaps I noticed her because she was alone, or because a mink coat was a rarity, and because she was blondish and seemed to give off light.
With the same thoughtful air, she downloadd a doll, one of two or three I had shown her, and I wrote her name and address on the receipt, because the doll was to be delivered to an adjacent state. It was a routine transaction, the woman paid and departed. But I felt odd and swimmy in the head, near to fainting, yet at the same time uplifted, as if I had seen a vision.
As usual, I went home after work to my apartment, where I lived alone. That evening I wrote out an idea, a plot, a story about the blondish and elegant woman in the fur coat. I wrote some eight pages in longhand in my then-current notebook or cahier.
Highsmith recalled completing the book's outline in two hours that night, likely under the influence of chickenpox which she discovered she had only the next day: The character of Carol Aird and much of the plot of the novel was inspired by Highsmith's former lovers Kathryn Hamill Cohen   and Philadelphia socialite Virginia Kent Catherwood,   and her relationships with them. Highsmith placed Therese in the world of the New York theater with friends who are "vaguely bohemian, artists or would-be artists" and signaled their intellectual aspirations by noting they read James Joyce and Gertrude Stein , the latter unmistakably lesbian.
All are struggling to find a place for themselves in the world. The first working title of the novel written in her "cahier" No.
It's more likely, however, that she was invoking a biblical reference from the Gospel text Matthew 5: The cent lesbian pulp edition by Bantam Books appeared in ,     followed by a mass market edition in by Macfadden Books. The marketing of the novel in successive editions  reflected different strategies for making the story of a lesbian romance attractive or acceptable to the reading public. The paperboard cover of the Bantam edition balanced the words "The Novel of a Love Society Forbids" with a reassuring quote from The New York Times that said the novel "[handles] explosive material As a movie tie-in with the release of the motion picture adaptation of the novel, Norton published a new paperback edition as Carol with the subtitle "Previously Titled The Price of Salt", and the cover featuring the image of the North American theatrical film poster.
The paperback version of The Price of Salt sold nearly one million copies before its new edition as Carol in Because of the new title and her acknowledged authorship, the novel received another round of reviews, thoroughly favorable, 38 years after its initial publication.
Highsmith submitted to publicity interviews as well, though she resented questions about her sexuality and personal relationships. Grundy ", referencing the character who embodies conventional propriety. Because of the happy or at least, non-tragic ending which defied the lesbian pulp formula, and because of the unconventional characters who defied stereotypes about female homosexuals, [h] The Price of Salt was popular among lesbians in the s  and continued to be with later generations.
It was regarded for many years as the only lesbian novel with a happy ending. Highsmith told author Marijane Meaker that she was surprised when the book was praised by lesbian readers because of how it ended. She was pleased that it had become popular for that reason and said, "I never thought about it when I wrote it. I just told the story. Taxing Snack Foods: What to expect for diet and tax revenues.
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