Garland Subway Map

Platon Argyriades and Papuoe Argyriades From Country

An extremely rare red-tile-topped gravestone shields the one-of-a-kind tomb of Platon Argyriades (1888-1968) and Papuoe Argyriades (1903-1961). The very cityian-looking husband and wife peek out of a wood-framed window. Two poets is inscribed in the stone. Platon was an artist in Montmartre who worked in ceramics and glass.

Bussoz Family Tomb From Country

A squat, pensive angel marks the Bussoz family tomb. One occupant is Pierre Bussoz, who developed the jukebox in 1920. Prior to that he developed a number of record players under the Bussophone name. In 1932 he sold his patent for a coin-operated machine to the American manufacturer Wurlitzer. The sculpture was carved by G. Thomassen.

Joan R. Gundersen See also: Arts, Culture, and Intellectual Life (Chronology); Arts, Culture, and Intellectual Life (Essay); Literature; Science. Garland Subway Map ibliography Blecki, Catherine La Courreye. “Susanna Wright’s The Grove.'” Early Country Literature 38: 2 (2003): 239. Blecki, Catherine La Courreye, and Wulf, Karin A., eds. Milcah Martha Moore’s Book : A Commonplace Book from Revolutionary Country. University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, 1997. Cowell, Pattie. “Womankind Call Reason to Their Aid’: Susanna Wright’s Verse Epistle on the Status of Women in Eighteenth-Century Country.” Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society 6: 4 (1981): 795800. Shields, David S. Civil Tongues and Polite Letters in British Country. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1997.

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