Reed c. 1915
Portrait of O'Neill by Alice Boughton
The Harvard Monthly Vol. 44 (1907)
MacDougal Street in Greenwich Village
Portrait of O'Neill as a child, c. 1893
A native of Oregon, John Reed made New York City the base of his operations.
453–461 Sixth Avenue in the Historic District
Birthplace plaque (1500 Broadway, northeast corner of 43rd and Broadway, New York City), presented by Circle in the Square.
Reed c. 1917
The intersection of West 4th and West 12th Streets
O'Neill's first play, Bound East for Cardiff, premiered at this theatre on a wharf in Provincetown, Massachusetts.
Worker of the American labor movement, internationalist writer, John Reed. Stamp of USSR, 1987.
Street signs at intersection of West 10th and West 4th Streets
Time Cover, March 17, 1924
The cover of this 1919 British pamphlet emphasizes Reed's short-lived status as Soviet consul.
Map of old Greenwich Village. A section of Bernard Ratzer's map of New York and its suburbs, made ca. 1766 for Henry Moore, royal governor of New York, when Greenwich was more than 2 miles (3 km) from the city.
O'Neill in the mid-1930s. He received the Nobel Prize in Literature in 1936
Cover of Reed's Voice of Labor, October 1919
Gay Street at the corner of Waverly Place; the street's name refers to a colonial family, not the LGBT character of Greenwich Village
The Chaplins and six of their eight children in 1961. From left to right: Geraldine, Eugene, Victoria, Chaplin, Oona O'Neill, Annette, Josephine and Michael.
German edition of 10 Days That Shook The World, published by the Comintern in Hamburg in 1922
Whitney Museum of American Art's original location, at 8–12 West 8th Street, between Fifth Avenue and MacDougal Street; currently home to the New York Studio School of Drawing, Painting and Sculpture.
Grave of Eugene O'Neill
Reed's body lying in state in Moscow
The Cherry Lane Theatre is located in Greenwich Village.
O'Neill stamp issued in 1967
Red Square Mass Grave No. 5, inscriptions for Inessa Armand, John Reed, Ivan Rusakov and Semyon Pekalov
The annual Greenwich Village Halloween Parade is the world's largest Halloween parade.
Statue of O'Neil as a boy, sitting and writing, overlooking the harbor of New London, Connecticut
The Stonewall Inn, a designated U.S. National Historic Landmark and National Monument, as the site of the June 1969 Stonewall riots and the cradle of the modern gay rights movement.
Blue Note Jazz Club
The Washington Square Arch, an unofficial icon of Greenwich Village and nearby New York University
396-397 West Street at West 10th Street is a former hotel which dates from 1904, and is part of the Weehawken Street Historic District
Washington Mews in Greenwich Village; an NYU building can be seen in the background
Christopher Park, part of the Stonewall National Monument
NYPD 6th Precinct
West Village Post Office
Jefferson Market Library, once a courthouse, now serves as a branch of the New York Public Library.
Robert De Niro
Robert Downey Jr.
Hank Greenberg
Emma Stone
90 Bedford Street, used for establishing shot in Friends

During the 1910s O'Neill was a regular on the Greenwich Village literary scene, where he also befriended many radicals, most notably Communist Labor Party of America founder John Reed.

- Eugene O'Neill

Reed made his home in Greenwich Village, a burgeoning hub of poets, writers, activists, and artists.

- John Reed (journalist)

During the golden age of bohemianism, Greenwich Village became famous for such eccentrics as Joe Gould (profiled at length by Joseph Mitchell) and Maxwell Bodenheim, dancer Isadora Duncan, writer William Faulkner, and playwright Eugene O'Neill.

- Greenwich Village

Political rebellion also made its home here, whether serious (John Reed) or frivolous (Marcel Duchamp and friends set off balloons from atop Washington Square Arch, proclaiming the founding of "The Independent Republic of Greenwich Village" on January 24, 1917).

- Greenwich Village

Early in 1916 Reed met the young playwright Eugene O'Neill.

- John Reed (journalist)
Reed c. 1915

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