Brenan could not easily forget Dora, he talks a lot about this painful relationship, which marks his literary production, and so that Carrington becomes the unavailable muse to whom the disdained poet sings. However, the romantic Brenan does not think about death, but on his future and he develops his own circle that will have its headquarters in Spain. Although his position with regard to sexuality is not clear, he had only one daughter with a domestic servant of Yegen: Juliana (1930) and went to live with the American poetess Gamel Woolsey, they adopted to Miranda Helen (who never met her biological mother). The author does not hesitate to refer to other romantic adventures of the couple that fit the open philosophy of the intellectuals with whom they were linked.
Brenan, G. (1974): Personal Record 1920-1972. London: Jonathan Cape.
Brenan, G. (2012): Diarios sobre Dora Carrington. C. Pránger (Ed.). Málaga: Confluencias.
Gretchen Holbrook, G. (1989). Carrington: A Life. New York: W.W. Norton & Co..
Hill, J. (1994). The Art of Dora Carrington. London: The Herbert Press Ltd.
Haycock, D. B. (2009). A Crisis of Brilliance: Five Young British Artists and the Great War. London: Old Street Publishing.
[Recuperado 20/04/2017] https://es.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dora_Carrington