Ann Tizia Leitich was an émigré Austrian author, journalist and art critic, who wrote essays, feuilletons and reviews on the American society and women for German and Austrian newspapers.
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Anonymous. "'Hen Parties' Amuse." The Pittsburgh Press, 30 October 1932, p. 27.
Anonymous. “Leitich, Ann Tizia verehelichte von Korningen, AEIOU.” 25 March 2016, Austria-Forum, das Wissensnetz. Accessed 11 February 2021.
McFarland, Robert B. "Wiens mediale Wolkenkratzer: vermittelte Urbanität in Ann Tizia Leitichs Amerika Reportagen 1923–1932." Exploration urbaner Räume - Wien 1918–38. (Alltags)kulturelle, künstlerische und literarische Vermessungen der Stadt in der Zwischenkriegszeit, edited by Martin Erian and Primus-Heinz Kucher, V&R unipress, 2019, pp. 145–164.
McFarland, Robert B. Red Vienna, White Socialism, and the Blues: Ann Tizia Leitich’s America. Boydell & Brewer, 2015.
Leitich, Ann Tizia. Amerika, du hast es besser. Steyrermühl Verlag, 1926.
Leitich, Ann Tizia. Ursula entdeckt Amerika. Brunnen-Verlag, 1928.
Leitich, Ann Tizia. New York. Verlhagen & Klasing, 1932.
Unterberger, Rebecca. „Ann Tizia Leitich.“ FWF-Projekt Transdisziplinäre Konstellationen in der österreichischen Literatur, Kunst und Kultur der Zwischenkriegszeit(P 27549, 2014-2018). Accessed 23 June 2021.
Wright, Brooke Marie. Ann Tizia Leitich. New Voice, New Woman. Packaging America for Vienna (undergraduate honors thesis). Brigham Young University, Provo, Utah, 2004. BYU ScholarsArchive. Accessed 2 March 2021.
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New York, US (1921–1930).
Hotel Woodward, 210 West 55th Street, Times Square District, Manhattan, New York City (residence, 1925–1930?).
Ruth Jacobi was a German-speaking, Polish-born photographer who emigrated in 1935 to New York, where she opened a studio together with her sister Lotte Jacobi. She later had her own portrait studio.
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Fritz Henle was a German Jewish photographer who emigrated in 1936 to New York, where he worked as a photojournalist for various magazines. He also published several photobooks of his travels throughout North America and Asia.
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In 1932, after her remigration to Vienna, the Austrian journalist Ann Tizia Leitich published New York, an account of her life and writing experiences started as an emigrant in New York in the 1920s.
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Chinatown U.S.A. is a photobook published by the German émigré photographer Elizabeth Coleman in 1946 focusing on American-Chinese communities in New York and San Francisco.
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5th Avenue was the first photobook by Fred Stein and was created in 1947 with the publishing house Pantheon Books.
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Pantheon Books was a publishing house founded in 1942 by the German émigré Kurt Wolff (1887–1963) and aimed at the exiled European community in New York.
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