Reaching Out (The Remarkable Owen Johnson, part 2)
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Reilly," and appears to be a variant of Berry and Johnson's variant E. Catalogue of specimens of printing types, p. More information about this seller Contact this seller 9. July 3rd Approximately pages with sentiments and signatures on over 90 pages including: Jos. Darling Hull, New Haven; Wm. Russell, Stratford Conn. Morse "of the unprecedented class of Remember Judge Dagget"; Geo.
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Spencer Deep River Conn. Maxwell Evarts Boston U. Scarborough Brooklyn Conn. Hatch New York; A. Robeson Walpole N. Whelpley New Haven; George Wm. Cooke Waterbury Ct. Fabian Law Savannah Geo. Birchard Lebanon Ct. Sheldon; Myron N. Hall Milford Del.
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Mather Windsor Ct. Cox; C. Palmer Stonington Ct. Eaton Plainfied; W. Lyman Manchester Conn. Coe Greenwich Conn. Learned New London Conn. Grant; Thomas Mills Day; J. Arnold Haddam Ct. Putnam; Frank A. Southall N. Cook Manchester Ct.
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Gunn Washington Conn. Spencer Philadelphia; Orle D. Hine New Milford Conn. Pettingell; M. Pierpont; J.
Harsley Avon Ct. Mears Bagg Utica N. Stone Oxford Conn. Brace, N Erwington Ct. Chapin Hartford - pioneering educator to the American Midwest, founder and first president of Beloit College; Wm. Alexander Sparks of S. Consul in Venice where. More information about this seller Contact this seller Published by Sabine and Son, London From: Donald A. About this Item: Sabine and Son, London, Publisher's wrappers, upper wrapper with a large woodcut portrait of Capt. Martel repeated from the illustration on p.
Scarce 18th-century, illustrated chapbook edition of Johnson's "Lives of Pirates" This fascinating work, first published in , was an instant success. The work remained in print in various languages throughout the 18th and 19th centuries - with over 30 editions being published before It now serves as one of the most important contemporary printed sources for information about the British pirates of the first decades of the 18th century.
Also includes chapters on two female pirates, Mary Read and Anne Bonny. Nothing is known of the author who called himself Captain Johnson, and the name may be an assumed one. Beginning in , and continuing to the present day, books on pirates have appeared under his name. There is no evidence to support the idea that Johnson was an actual pirate, even though his accounts seem remarkably accurate. There also appears to be little substance to the coincidence that a contemporary dramatist of the same name wrote a play, The successful pyrate, about a popular hero Captain Avery.
Moore identified Captain Johnson as Daniel Defoe. Furbank and W. Owens in , as well as by David Cordingly in a edition of Johnson. If the author was Defoe, it is interesting to note that he also wrote an elaborate review of the work" Hill.
Others, including his bibliographer Moore, have attributed the work to Daniel Defoe based on the internal relationship to his works of proven authorship cf. Moore, Defoe in the pillory. Kipling, Rudyard; Gen. Charles King, Gen. Wesley Merritt, Gen. John Gibbon, others. Condition: Very Good. No Jacket. Other examples of breathtaking rarity abound.
Kipling also suppressed The Smith Administration , Livingston 73, Stewart 92 , with only 6 known copies surviving out of the original 3, But are we downhearted, knowing that these books -- and I could expand the list of 'Kipling impossibles' by literally another two dozen titles -- are almost certainly never to be obtained? The fascination with chance, the hope -- even the belief -- that in some attic, or scrapbook, or box of discarded volumes, an old Kipling rarity will surface -- or even a new one, unknown to all prior collectors and bibliographers.
And I have hard evidence for that belief.
Let me describe to you what I have been fortunate enough to find in the five years I have been collecting. Richards mentions a copy of Lippincott's Magazine for January , containing the first appearance of "The Light That Failed," published December , "which is the deemed to be the earliest printing of all; I know of no other example in any Kipling collection.
In the words of St. Luke, 'Rejoice with me; for I have found my sheep which was lost," including "a paperback booklet produced in Boston by the children's magazine publisher Perry Mason Company entitled 'Bravest Deeds,' a compilation of items previously appearing in its monthly numbers, which is the first book edition of the story 'Winning The Victoria Cross,' uncollected by Kipling until ; this title may indeed be found in Livingston and Stewart, in a hardback under the date , but my wrappered copy is dated , and appears to be the only remaining copy.
It's 64 pp. Though the chaplain's citation did not mention HOW he discouraged the pursuers, "Afghans do not leave wounded men without the strongest sort of hint," Kipling notes, leading him to conclude the unofficial account that the chaplain -- though officially a noncombatant -- somehow brought a revolver into play "seems very possible. First Printing.
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Octavo; vertical-ribbed dark green cloth, with titling, rule, and decorations stamped in gilt and in blind on spine and front cover; dustjacket; pp; frontiespiece and 15 illustrated plates in black and white by Everett Shinn. Neat, contemporary owners name and tiny, three-letter rubber-stamp to front endpaper; base of spine gently nudged, with some pinpoint wear at crown; bright, fresh, and very Near Fine.
First Printing of Johnson's influential novel - the first book to feature a flapper as a protagonist, and the inspiration for Zelda Fitzgerald's glamorous and destructive life.
Johnson described a few breed of women, the "salamanders," who rejected domesticity for the intoxication of city life, where they patronized speakeasies and had affairs in a fashion completely unthinkable only a generation before.