University of Delaware Library
Special Collections Department

Literature
 

Thomas James Wise. A Bibliography of the Writings in Prose and Verse of William Wordsworth. London: Printed for private circulation only by R. Clay & Sons, Ltd., 1916.

Printed in an edition of one hundred copies, this copy is inscribed by Thomas James Wise (1859-1937) to H. Buxton Forman. Laid into the volume and displayed here is a three page letter from Wise to Forman which explicitly links the two men in the forgeries which were discovered by John Carter and Graham Pollard and chronicled in their book, An Enquiry into the Nature of Certain Nineteenth Century Pamphlets (1934).

Gift of the University of Delaware Library Associates and Frank W. Tober Fund.


Mark Twain. Selected Short Stories of Mark Twain, selected by Bernard De Voto. New York: Editions for the Armed Services, [1945].

During the second world war, the United States Government published inexpensive reprints in editions of up to 50,000 as reading material for troops. The books covered a diverse range of genres and formats and eventually numbered 1,322 separate titles. What distinguishes them is their small oblong shape, which enabled them to be stored and read easily in the field. Special Collections houses a small collection of Armed Services Editions. This title is from the library of United States Senator from Delaware, J. Allen Frear, Jr.

Gift of Fred Frear and Louise F. Baylis


J. D. Salinger Nine Stories. Boston: Little, Brown, [1953.]

J. D. Salinger's (1919-) scarce second book was issued shortly after his ground breaking novel, Catcher in the Rye (1951). Together with the success of his novel, Nine Stories secured Salinger's reputation as an up and coming writer. But the reclusive author did not bring out another book until the publication of Franny and Zooey in 1961 and has published no fiction since that date, though it has long been rumored that he continues to write.

Gift of John F. Horty, Jr.


Frank O'Hara, 1926-1966. A City Winter and Other Poems, with two drawings by Larry Rivers. New York: Editions of the Tibor de Nagy Gallery, 1951 [i.e. 1952].

This important first book by Frank O'Hara (1926-1966) is often credited with launching the New York School of Poetry, which encompassed work by O'Hara, John Ashbery, Kenneth Koch, and James Schuyler. The group is associated with the New York-based Abstract Expressionist painters who emerged in the 1950s. A City Winter and Other Poems includes two striking drawings by Larry Rivers. Published in an edition of one hundred fifty copies, A City Winter is one of the great rarities of modern American literature.

Gift of the University of Delaware Library Associates


Edward Abbey. Desert Solitaire: a Season in the Wilderness; with drawings by Peter Parnall. New York: McGraw-Hill Book Company, [1968.]

Edward Abbey's (1927-1989) fourth book and first non-fiction work, Desert Solitaire, recounts several summers he spent as a ranger in the American Southwest. It includes a chapter on his lengthy rafting trip down the Colorado River, just prior to the region's submersion beneath the waters of Lake Powell following the construction of the controversial Glen Canyon Dam. Arguably Abbey's most popular and enduring work, Desert Solitaire has over the years attained the status of a classic of twentieth-century nature writing.

Gift of the University of Delaware Library Associates


Christopher Isherwood. Goodbye to Berlin. London: The Hogarth Press, 1939.

This is the first edition of Isherwood's (1904-1986) semi-autobiographical collection of stories and vignettes of the Bohemian society of pre-Hitler Berlin. The book was the basis of the popular musical and film, Cabaret. This copy is inscribed by the author to Robert A. Wilson, the prominent American book dealer and collector, whose comprehensive Christopher Isherwood collection was acquired by the University of Delaware Library.

Gift of the University of Delaware Library Associates


Bernard Malamud. The Natural. New York: Harcourt, Brace and Company, [1952.]

This is the scarce first edition of Bernard Malamud's (1914-1986) first novel which superimposes the Grail myth upon the history of baseball. Regarded as one of the classic baseball novels of all time, The Natural was an impressive debut by this important American novelist. This copy was part of the collection of the prominent collector and Black Sparrow Press publisher, John Martin, whose Bernard Malamud collection was acquired by the University of Delaware Library.

Gift of the University of Delaware Library Associates


W. B. Yeats. Poems. London: Published by T. Fisher Unwin, 1895.

At the time this first collected edition of W. B. Yeats's (1865-1939) poetry was published, Yeats was just beginning to gain recognition as an author of note and a public figure. Yeats carefully revised and even rewrote some of the work in Poems; when finished he declared "This book contains all the writer cares to preserve out of his previous volumes of verse."

Gift of Mark Samuels Lasner


Basil Bunting. Briggflatts: an Autobiography. [s.l.: privately published by Basil Bunting, 15 May 1965.]

The autobiographical poem, Briggflatts, is acknowledged as the British poet Basil Bunting's (1900-1994) masterpiece. The book was officially published by the Fulcrum Press in 1966; however, the published version was preceded by this privately-issued, carbon-typescript version of the poem of which Bunting produced approximately a dozen copies. Only a few of these copies are known to exist.

Gift of the University of Delaware Library Associates


Gibbons Ruark. Passing Through Customs: New and Selected Poems. Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 1999.

This well-received collection is a retrospective of thirty years of work by the poet and Professor of English at the University of Delaware. This copy is signed by Gibbons Ruark.

Gift of Gibbons Ruark


W. D. Snodgrass. La aguja del corazon, presentacion y traduccion de Diana Gelinas. Mexico, D.F.: Aldus, 1999.

Printed in bilingual format, La aguja del corazon is the first Spanish-language edition of W.D. Snodgrass's 1960 Pulitzer Prize-winning collection, Heart's Needle. This copy is signed by W.D. Snodgrass.

Gift of W. D. Snodgrass


Paul Bowles. Two Poems. New York: Modern Editions Press, [1933].

This chapbook prints the poems "Watervariation" and "Message" and is Paul Bowles's (1910-1999) scarce first published book. The pamphlet was issued by Modern Editions Press in New York, as part of its important, though short-lived, poetry series which also published work by Bob Brown, Kay Boyle, Carl Rakosi, Kathleen Young, and others during its brief existence.

Gift of Nancy Hoyt


Paul Bowles. Scenes from the Door. New York: Éditions de la Vipère, [1934].

This printed sheet music represents the first published musical composition of the author and composer Paul Bowles. The text is by Gertrude Stein.

Gift of Nancy Hoyt


Guy Davenport. Da Vinci's Bicycle: Ten Stories. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, [1979.]

This critically-acclaimed collection is one of the American author's scarcest books. This copy bears the author's presentation inscription.

Gift of Matthew Weseley


William Everson. Triptych for the Living: Poems. [Oakland, Calif.]: Seraphim Press, 1951.

In addition to being a major American poet, William Everson (1912-1994) was also an important twentieth-century fine press printer. Triptych for the Living was produced shortly after Everson converted to Catholicism and joined the Dominican order, taking the name of Brother Antoninus. Although the limitation notice states that two hundred copies were printed, fewer than one hundred copies of Triptych for the Living were actually bound and issued and it is the only publication of the Seraphim Press. This copy bears a short presentation inscription from William Everson to Robert Wilson.

Gift of Robert A. Wilson


Allen Ginsberg. Your Reason & Blake's System. Madras & New York: Hanuman Books, 1988.

Edwin Denby. Willem de Kooning. Madras & New York: Hanuman Books, 1988.

In the mid-1980's, the painter Francesco Clemente and editor Raymond Foye co-founded Hanuman Books, a series of small books of poetry and prose that often feature writing by artists or writers outside of the mainstream. Printed in Madras, India, the series includes titles by John Ashbery, Allen Ginsberg, Willem de Kooning, David Hockney, John Weiners, Eileen Myles, Patti Smith, Robert Creeley, and many others. These two examples from the press are part of a collection of Hanuman Books titles which was donated by the artist and bookbinder Gérard Charrière.

Gift of Gérard Charrière


Malcolm Cowley. Blue Juniata: Poems. New York: Jonathan Cape & Harrison Smith, [1929].

Malcolm Cowley. Exiles Return: A Narrative of Ideas. New York: W.W. Norton & Company, [1934].

These two scarce early publications by Malcolm Cowley (1898-1989) are part of a major collection of books and correspondence by the American author which was assembled by Ruth Nuzum, a private collector from Boulder, Colorado. The collection contains nearly two thousand books, including virtually every edition of every book Malcolm Cowley wrote or to which he contributed, as well as an extensive collection of correspondence and other papers.


Cherie Nutting. Donkey Ride to Charchumbo, 1987. Gelatin silver print, 17 ½ x 12 inches.

The American photographer Cherie Nutting was a close friend of the author Paul Bowles and photographed him frequently during her sojourns in Tangier. Her photographs were the basis for her book, Yesterday's Perfume: An Intimate Memoir of Paul Bowles (2000). This print bears Paul Bowles's autograph notation: "A long tedious donkey-ride to Charchumbo."


Liam O'Flaherty. The Informer. Harrisburg, Pa., Military Service Publising. Co., [1945].

Special Collections houses a strong collection of the work of the Irish novelist Liam O'Flaherty (1896-1984). This copy of one of his best-known works is a wartime paperback edition which has the scarce dust wrapper, which seldom survives intact.

Lammot du Pont Memorial Book Fund


Ishmael Reed. The Reed Reader. New York: Basic Books, 2000.

Special Collections houses the literary papers of Ishmael Reed (1938-), one of the most highly regarded American writers of his generation. The Reed Reader brings together a wide-ranging selection of this important author's fiction, essays, poetry, and dramatic work.


Calder Willingham. End As a Man. London: John Lehman, [1952].

The Georgia-born author Calder Willingham's (1922-1995) first novel, End As a Man, was originally published in 1947. It deals with sadism at a Southern military academy that closely resembles the Citadel that Willingham attended. The controversial subject matter led to a lawsuit against the publisher and a well-publicized trial. This copy of the first British edition of the novel was formerly owned by the American novelist and bookdealer, Larry McMurtry, who has signed the book on the front endpaper.

D. L. Hawkins Memorial Library Fund


Gregory Corso. "Events Not of the Ordinary," from The Other Side of April. Typescript, 12 pp., [ca. 1967.]

This is the original typed manuscript, with the author's corrections, of an autobiographical essay Gregory Corso (1930-2001) wrote for the Evergreen Review. Corso, who died in 2001 at the age of seventy, was one of the last surviving members of the "Beat" movement of the 1950s and 1960s. This manuscript is from the library of Robert A. Wilson, who was Corso's first bibliographer and a close friend, and is part of an extensive Corso collection acquired from him.

Lammot du Pont Memorial Book Fund


Louis Untermeyer. Pour toi: un poeme. Illustre par Joan Walsh Anglund; adaptation française de Marie Ponsot. New York: French & European Publications, [1966]

The University of Delaware Library houses the papers of the American poet and anthologist Louis Untermeyer (1885-1977), as well as a strong collection of his published work. Pour toi is part of a collection of books Untermeyer presented to the American author and journalist John D. Weaver and his wife.


Seamus Heaney. Audenesque: Paris: Maeght Éditeur, 1998.

With lithographs by Max Newman. This handsome fine-press miniature contains the Nobel Prize-winning Irish author's poem in tribute to Joseph Brodsky. It was printed in an edition of one hundred copies signed by the author and illustrator.


William Rothenstein. Portrait of W.B. Yeats, from Liber Juniorum. London: At the Sign of the Unicorn, 1899.

This lithograph portrait is from a scarce portfolio publication by the British artist William Rothenstein (1872-1945). The University of Delaware Library acquired a collection of books from the family library of Sir Wiliam Rothenstein and his son, the art historian Sir John Rothenstein (1901-1992). Numbering over 600 volumes, the collection documents the careers of the Rothensteins and also includes books by many of the most celebrated authors and artists of the twentieth century.


Cid Corman. Journal #1 1955 Sep 15 - 1956 Feb 24. Typescript and manuscript entries, with items laid in. "Paris, 29 Quai D'Anjou, Paris 1VC."

In 1951, American poet Cid Corman founded and edited the literary quarterly Origin, which published the work of new or little-known authors. The magazine printed works by several poets from the Black Mountain community, including Charles Olson, Robert Creeley, and Robert Duncan. In addition to promoting the works of many American poets, including Corman himself, Origin published several poems in translation. The magazine would eventually go through five series, the last ending in 1986.

The Cid Corman Journals acquired by the Library in 2000 span the dates 1955-2000, representing a forty-five year period of nearly uninterrupted daily entries. The seventy-nine volumes are extensively interleaved with news clippings, letters, poems, photographs, and other ephemera. The content of the early journals, such as the 1955 volume kept during the year of his Fulbright fellowship in Paris, reflects Corman's work as a poet, translator, and the editor of Origin. In the mid- to late-1950s Corman was traveling, working, and living in Europe before finally settling in Japan, and the dominant themes of this period include observations on literature, art, and the foreign cultures that he encountered. From 1958-1966, Corman taught in Kyoto, Japan, at Kyoto Joshidai, Ryukoto University, and Doshisha University. He and his wife, Shizumi Konshini, have lived primarily in Kyoto ever since, where they run a successful business, Cid Corman's Dessert Shop.

from the Cid Corman Journals
Melva B. Guthrie Fund


Vachel Lindsay. Selected poems of Vachel Lindsay. Edited by Mark Harris. New York: Macmillan Company, 1963.

"Mark Harris, 1922- ," by Mark Harris in Contemporary Authors: Autobiography Series. Volume 3. Detroit: Gale Research Company, 1986. Offprint.

After nearly a decade in journalism and the publication of his first novel in 1946, Mark Harris enrolled as an undergraduate at the University of Denver. By the time he obtained his Ph.D. from the University of Minnesota in 1957, Harris had written three more novels, including the first two volumes of his successful baseball trilogy, The Southpaw and Bang the Drum Slowly. He has written in a variety of genres, editing the poems of Vachel Lindsay (1879-1931) and the journals of James Boswell, writing biographies of Lindsay and Saul Bellow, and adapting plays and screenplays from his own works.

Harris is also known for exploring autobiography as a genre. He has written three: Mark the Glove Boy, or the Last Days of Richard Nixon (1964), a Life magazine assignment to cover Nixon's California gubernatorial campaign which metamorphosed into associative memories of Harris's own life; Twentyone Twice: A Journal (1966), about Harris' experiences in Sierra Leone as a Peace Corps evaluator; and finally, Best Father Ever Invented (1976), subtitled "An Autobiography of Mark Harris." The autobiographical essay he contributed to Gale's Contemporary Authors is a self-revealing story that pretends to feature Harris's wife Josephine as the protagonist.

from the Mark Harris Papers Supplement
Gift of Mark Harris


The Salmon. No. 12, Summer 1985. Galway: The Salmon.

Jessie Lendennie. Facsimile of a photograph.

The Salmon Bookshop and Writer's Centre. Facsimile of a photograph.

Founded and directed by the American-Irish poet Jessie Lendennie, Salmon Publishing, Ltd. of Clare, Ireland, is a leading Irish and international publisher of poetry collections, particularly noted for its publication of women and new poets. Salmon had its origins in the Galway Writers Workshop associated with University College, Galway. In 1994, Salmon Publishing moved from Galway to Cliffs of Moher, County Clare, Ireland. The Archives of Salmon Publishing covers the activity of the press from its inception through 1997.

Salmon Publishing began in 1982 with The Salmon, a literary quarterly dedicated to "providing a forum for voices that were not being represented by the dominant literary outlets in Dublin." The Salmon ceased publication in 1991. Lendennie began book publishing activities in 1984 with collections by writers such as Eva Bourke and Rita Ann Higgins. In addition to book publishing, Salmon Publishing runs regular Creative Writing Workshops and a bookstore.

from the Archives of Salmon Publishing, Ltd.
Melva B. Guthrie Fund


Robert Hogan. Typed letter signed to Bernard McKenna, March 22, 1994.

The Field Day Theatre Company. The Cure at Troy by Seamus Heaney, after "Philoctetes" by Sophocles. Theater program from the world premiere performance at Guildhall Derry, October 1, 1990.

The Bernard McKenna collection related to Irish theater and writers comprises playbills and other material from four Irish theater companies, and letters (1994-1995) from Robert Hogan, Irish literary scholar and late professor emeritus of English literature at the University of Delaware. McKenna, an associate editor of the Dictionary of Irish Literature, assembled the collection of playbills in the course of his own study of Irish theater. Hogan's letters to McKenna, written in his capacity as editor-in-chief of the Dictionary, regard McKenna's contributions to the work.

from the Bernard McKenna Collection related to Irish Theater and Writers
Gift of Bernard McKenna


"Look Photocrime: Murder in the Kitchen" by Bill White. Look, July 17, 1951. This issue featured the cast from CBS-TV's What's My Line?, Arlene Francis, Frances Trocaine, and Louis Untermeyer.

Louis Untermeyer (1885-1977) was an American author, anthologist, and editor. Over the course of his long career, Untermeyer published more than one hundred books of prose and poetry. He is particularly noted for his poetry anthologies that, early on, promoted the work of Robert Frost, T.S. Eliot, and Ezra Pound. Untermeyer also had a pervasive influence over many other aspects of American popular taste and culture. Untermeyer was senior editor of publications with the Office of War Information and editor for Armed Forces Editions during World War II. After the war, he served as cultural editor for Decca Records until 1958. In the early 1950s he was a regular on the CBS television program What's My Line ?, but was forced out by pressure resulting from unsubstantiated charges of radicalism. During the 1961-62 term, he was consultant on poetry for the Library of Congress. Untermeyer was also a popular lecturer and held many appointments as poet-in-residence at colleges and universities across the United States.

from the Louis Untermeyer Correspondence with John D. Weaver
Melva B. Guthrie Fund


Louis Untermeyer. Typed letter signed to John and Harriett Weaver, July 11, 1956.

Louis Untermeyer met John Weaver in Kansas City in 1938 when Untermeyer was poet-in-residence at Kansas City University and Weaver was a feature writer for the Kansas City Times. During Louis Untermeyer's stay in Kansas City, Weaver's wife, Harriett, served as Untermeyer's secretary for his anthology, Stars to Steer By. The resulting forty-year friendship produced the correspondence that comprises the bulk of this collection. Untermeyer and Weaver shared literary and political news, as well as personal information. They discussed works-in-progress and reactions by Untermeyer and Weaver to each other's work. Letters from the early 1950s include Untermeyer's descriptions of the effect of blacklisting on his career. Untermeyer also describes encounters with other literary figures, such as his longtime friend Robert Frost, or Arthur Miller, who introduced the Untermeyers to his bride, Marilyn Monroe.

from the Louis Untermeyer Correspondence with John D. Weaver
Melva B. Guthrie Fund


Meridel Le Sueur. "Plum Pit," n.d. Typescript with autograph corrections and the inscription "Lets all be living fruit / Love / Meridel Le Sueur," 9 pp.

The writer Meridel Le Sueur (1900-1996) was raised in a climate of social activism: her mother, a college instructor, and her step-father Alfred Le Sueur, a lawyer and founder of the Industrial Workers of the World, worked to support the socialist ideals that developed in the American Midwest at the beginning of the twentieth century. As the author of short stories, poems, a novel, articles, essays, and reportage pieces, Le Sueur was a well-known and respected writer of the political left who published in magazines and journals such as American Mercury, Anvil, Dial, New Masses, New Republic, Scribner's, Story, and Yale Review.

The Meridel Le Sueur papers, 1929 - 1942, consist of typescripts of Le Sueur's poems and stories, sixty-three letters to her friend Doris Kirkpatrick (1902 - ), letters written to Le Sueur by others, and photographs and other ephemera. The letters to Doris Kirkpatrick, a close friend and fellow writer, include details of Le Sueur's personal and professional life during the height of her productivity as a writer. In the letters, Le Sueur writes with an open and intimate tone on subjects that include politics, literature, writing, having children, her family, and her financial struggles. Le Sueur's interest in the working classes is reflected in the letters, and she describes the Midwestern towns and people she encounters with frank compassion.

from the Meridel Le Sueur Papers


Night Waltz: the Music of Paul Bowles. A film by Owsley Brown. Video-cassette. Brown Burke Productions. San Francisco: Owsley Brown Presents, 1999.

Until the 1949 publication of The Sheltering Sky, Paul Bowles was better known for his music than for his writing. He was extremely successful as a composer of American theatrical music, collaborating with Orson Welles, Tennessee Williams, Leonard Bernstein, Lincoln Kirstein, Merce Cunningham, and Virgil Thomson. Owsley Brown's award-winning documentary features the compositions of Paul Bowles, paired with visual essays by Nathaniel Dorsky and legendary New York underground filmmaker Rudy Burckhardt.

The Archives of Night Waltz includes all production files, correspondence and memoranda, business records, marketing material, contracts, research and scripts, and film footage of the documentary.

from the Archives of Night Waltz: the Music of Paul Bowles
Gift of Owsley Brown


Paul Bowles. Music for the Chorus. Oedipus the King. Based on Sophokles with lyrics by William Butler Yeats. Bound autograph music manuscript with corrections, 30 pp, [n.d.]

Paul Bowles (1910-1999) composed the music for nine theatrical productions at the American School of Tangier. Pianist Irene Herrmann is Paul Bowles's music heir.

from the Irene Herrmann Paul Bowles Music Papers
Gift of Irene Herrmann


The Masses. November 1913. [New York: The Masses Pub. Co., 1911-1917] Cover illustration, "Innocent Girlish Prattle - Plus Environment," drawn by John Sloan.

The Masses was short-lived but long in influence as an early twentieth-century magazine that originated in New York City. Its vibrant content of literature and art included work by writers such as John Reed, Sherwood Anderson, Louis Untermeyer, Dorothy Day, Carl Sandburg, Upton Sinclair, Amy Lowell, Mabel Dodge, Floyd Dell, and Louise Bryant, or artists such as John Sloan, Robert Henri, Mary Ellen Sigsbee, Rockwell Kent, Art Young, Stuart Davis, George Bellows, and Maurice Becker. However, The Masses' left-wing politics and editorial campaign for neutrality in World War I led to the demise of the magazine. In 1917, under authority of the Espionage Act, the magazine was suppressed.

Gift of William Innes Homer



CHILDREN'S BOOKS

L. Frank (Lyman Frank) Baum. John Dough and the Cherub. Illustrated by John R. Neill. Chicago: Reilly & Britton, 1906.

In addition to The Wonderful Wizard of Oz, L. Frank Baum (1856-1919) wrote a number of other fairy tales. Many of the characters in these books, as well as the locale of the make-believe lands they inhabit, appear in the Oz books. One of these, John Dough and the Cherub, tells the story of a gingerbread man brought to life by a magic elixir.

Although W. W. Denslow is the illustrator most identified with the Oz books, John Neill illustrated many of the books in the Oz series. John Rea Neill (1877-1943) was born in Philadelphia and attended the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. Upon leaving the Academy, he entered the field of newspaper illustrating, working for the New York Evening Journal, the Philadelphia Inquirer, and the Philadelphia North American. While on the staff of the North American, Neill illustrated his first Oz book, The Marvelous Land of Oz, a sequel to The Wonderful Wizard of Oz, which had been published four years before, in 1900.

Gift of Margaretta W. Chadwick


The Animal Mother Goose, With Characters Photographed from Life by Harry Whittier Frees. Boston: Lothrop, Lee & Shepard Co., 1921.

In the preface to this rather bizarre children's book, readers are told that, "Every subject in them was a living, healthy, active animal brought into position by patient kindness. No drugged animals much less any that was artificial or stuffed, could give the results shown in this book."

Gift of Margaretta W. Chadwick


Graham Greene. The Little Steamroller; illustrated by Dorothy Craigie. New York: Lothrop, Lee & Shepard, 1955.

Graham Greene (1904-1991) was an English novelist, short-story writer, playwright, critic, and journalist whose work treated life's moral ambiguities in the context of contemporary political settings. In addition to his many serious works, he wrote a series of children's picture books. These were written with Dorothy Glover, a theatre costume designer, who worked as a children's book author and illustrator under the name "Dorothy Craigie."

Gift of John F. Horty, Jr.


James Baldwin, 1924-1987. Little Man, Little Man: A Story of Childhood; illustrated by Yoran Cazac. London: Joseph, 1976.

James Baldwin (1924-1987) was an essayist, novelist, and playwright whose eloquent and often bitter reflections on race and gender in America made him an important voice, particularly in the late 1950s and early 1960s, in the United States and, later, through much of Western Europe. Little Man, Little Man focuses on T J, a 4-year-old boy living in Harlem. There is no story line, but rather a loose sketch of what T J sees and experiences while playing ball outside his apartment building.


 

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