Bloomsday to Bloomsbury

Featuring Marianne Huntington

Nov 9, 2022
5:30 PM | Drinks
6:30 PM | Program
7:30 PM | Dinner

Open to Coffee House and Salmagundi members
Program is FREE to attend
Eventbrite RSVP required

$50 + tax (no tip) for prix fixe dinner; includes wine
Reservations for dinner required; card payments only
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You will have the option of RSVP-ing for the talk alone, or for both the talk and dinner. Dinner must be pre-paid via Eventbrite.
For any questions, please email Brittney at

About the Event

Please join us in the parlor room for a centennial celebration of James Joyce’s Ulysses and T.S. Eliot’s The waste land with Coffee House member Marianne Huntington. The evening will feature an art exhibit of her work depicting the literary journey through Europe from Bloomsday (Dublin) to Bloomsbury (London).

About the Speaker

An independent scholar, artist and fashion designer: Marianne Huntington is a long time member of the International T.S. Eliot society and the James Joyce society as well as the James Joyce reading group in NYC. When she is not working as a dress designer in NYC’s garment district, she is studying Eliot, Joyce and other modernist writers while painting in oils and watercolor.

Her work has been exhibited at The Bond gallery in Tribeca, The grand lodge in Chelsea, several art galleries throughout Manhattan, The media loft in Westchester, and recently, the Larchmont art fair. Her organization, Society of arts and literature, promotes artists, writers and musicians whilst raising funds for charities.

Photo of Coffee House member, Marianne Huntington in front of green grass and a tree


If you plan to stay for dinner, and would like to have the prix-fixe, you may pre-pay when RSVP-ing via Eventbrite to guarantee your prix-fixe meal reservation or order from the prix-fixe when you come in. Otherwise, you are welcome to order from the a la carte menu (wine is not included when ordering a la carte). Thank you!

A colored painting of an older gentleman, juxtaposed with a black and white depiction of a younger man