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He also heard music by George Antheil and Henry Cowell.
In April 1929, he dropped out without informing his parents, and sailed with a one-way ticket for Paris and no intention of returning – not, he said later, running away, but "running toward something, although I didn't know what at the time." By July, he returned to New York and worked at Duttons Bookshop in Manhattan, where he began work on an unfinished book of fiction, Without Stopping (not to be confused with his later autobiography of the same title).
What you make for others is first of all what you make for yourself.
When he was 15, he attended a performance of Stravinsky's The Firebird at Carnegie Hall, which made a profound impression: "Hearing The Firebird made me determined to continue improvising on the piano when my father was out of the house, and to notate my own music with an increasing degree of knowing that I had happened upon a new and exciting mode of expression." Bowles entered the University of Virginia in 1928, where his interests included T. Eliot's The Waste Land, Prokofiev, Duke Ellington, Gregorian chant, and blues.
The American edition by Random House, The Delicate Prey and Other Stories (November 1950), did include these two stories. It's unsettling to think that at any moment life can flare up into senseless violence.
In an interview 30 years later, Bowles responded to an observation that almost all of the characters in "The Delicate Prey" were victimized by either physical or psychological violence. But it can and does, and people need to be ready for it.
; December 30, 1910 – November 18, 1999) was an American expatriate composer, author, and translator.
He became associated with Tangier, where he settled in 1947 and lived for 52 years to the end of his life.