Ah , Wilderness. New York: Random House, 1933.
This successful play, which premiered on Broadway in October 1933 and ran for 289 performances, was O’Neill’s only attempt at comedy.
Mourning Becomes Electra: a Trilogy. New York: Horace Liveright, 1931.
O’Neill’s lengthy tragedy Mourning Becomes Electra is divided into three plays with themes corresponding to The Oresteia trilogy by Aeschylus. One of O’Neill’s darkest and most complex dramas, Mourning Becomes Electra is set during the American Civil War.
The Iceman Cometh. New York: Random House, .
The first edition of O’Neill’s play which ran for 136 performances from October 1946-March 1947 on Broadway.
Beyond the Horizon. A play in three acts. New York, Boni and Liveright .
First edition, Sanborn & Clark, of O’Neill’s first full-length play that premiered at the Provincetown Players Theater in New York in 1920. O’Neill won a Pulitzer Prize for this work.
Thirst and Other One-Act Plays. Boston: The Gorham Press, .
This collection of five one-act plays is O’Neill’s rare first published book.
The Emperor Jones. New York: Boni & Liveright, 1928. Illustrations by Alexander King.
This special edition of The Emperor Jones is limited to 775 numbered copies, of which 750 are for sale. This copy is number 167 and signed by O’Neill.
The Iceman Cometh: a Play. Drawings and a lithograph by Leonard Baskin; introduction by Irma Jaffe. New York : Limited Editions Club, 1982 [(Lunenburg, Vt. : Stinehour Press).]
Two thousand copies of this edition of The Iceman Cometh were printed for the members of the Limited Editions Club at the Stinehour Press in Lunenburg, Vermont. The illustrations were reproduced by the Meriden Gravure Company. The original lithograph was printed on Arches paper by Fox-Graphics Editions. Leonard Baskin, who drew the illustrations and arranged the type, signed this copy, which is number 79.
The Hairy Ape. New York: Horace Liveright, 1929. Illustrations by Alexander King.
This special illustrated edition of The Hairy Ape is limited to 750 numbered copies. This copy is one of 25 unnumbered presentation copies signed by O’Neill.