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Note: Sale prices are net prices -- no further discounts apply.

All books are first printings of first editions or first American editions unless otherwise noted.

click for a larger image of item #18431, SIUSA News (Washington, D.C.), Survival International U.S.A., (1981-1982). The publication of the U.S. branch of Survival International. The first eight issues (one double issue, 7 items), as follows: Volume 1, Nos. 1-4; Volume 2, Nos. 1, 2, 3/4. Several issues folded for mailing, most evenly darkened; near fine to fine. Promotional brochure also included. [#018431] $95
$48
Athens, University of Georgia Press, (1988). Biography. Inscribed by Butscher in the year of publication: "For Ada, Olga & Ronald -- My best fans & supporters always/ who keep the home fires burning - - Love always, Edward." Small stain rear flyleaf; else fine in a very near fine dust jacket. [#035057] SOLD
click for a larger image of item #34486, Animals of Southeast Asia NY, St. Martin's, (1970). A review copy of this book for young people on the animals of Vietnam, Cambodia, Burma, Thailand and Malaysia. With an autograph note signed by Ayer taped to the front flyleaf, asking if the recipient had received a copy of the book. Also taped there is a review slip; a press release is laid in. Underlinings in text, presumably by the reviewer, along with two small pages of notes laid in. Musty; else near fine in a near fine dust jacket. An oddly timed book on the animals of the region, from a time when the U.S. was actively bombing North Vietnam and Laos, had invaded Cambodia 10 days prior to publication, and was conducting a full-scale war against South Vietnamese insurgents and the North Vietnam Army inside South Vietnam. [#034486] $75
$38
NY, Putnam, (1979). An elaborately constructed epistolary novel. Signed by the author. Fine in a fine dust jacket. [#911341] $100
$65
(Hip Hop)
click for a larger image of item #34789, As Nasty as They Wanna Be Kingston, Kingston Publishers, (1992). "The Uncensored Story of Luther Campbell of the 2 Live Crew." Campbell's autobiography which deals, to a great degree, with the obscenity case brought against him and the Two Live Crew for their lyrics on an album with the same name as this book. When the album was declared obscene and illegal to sell, Campbell and two others were arrested after performing songs from the album at a club in Florida. They were acquitted in their court case after Henry Louis Gates, Jr., among others, spoke on behalf of their lyrics. This book was published in Kingston, Jamaica, with a "Parental Advisory" notice on its cover, because it was thought that it might not be publishable by an American publisher. When it was published in America, after the trial and appeal had ended, it became a bestseller, but the Jamaican edition, which is the true first, is quite scarce. OCLC lists only 6 copies of the Kingston edition. Light wear to spine and corners; near fine in wrappers. [#034789] $1,500
$1,125
click for a larger image of item #4547, The Songlines Franklin Center, Franklin Library, 1987. By general consensus, Chatwin's best book -- a "novel of ideas," as the publisher puts it, of Australian aborigines, and the questions about man that arise from the vast gulf that separates the culture of contemporary, Western civilized man from that of the wandering tribes of Australia, whose "dream tracks" or "songlines" delineate both a physical and a psychic geography. The correct first American edition, published by the Franklin Library for subscribers as part of their Signed First Editions series. An attractively designed book, in black leather stamped in brown and gold, in a pattern suggestive of the Australian aborigines' "songlines" that give the book its title. With a special introduction for this edition, which does not appear anywhere else. Signed by the author. Chatwin's signature is uncommon; reclusive while alive, he died three years after the publication of this book, at the age of 49. Fine, in the publisher's original shrinkwrap. [#004547] $40
$20
click for a larger image of item #34826, American Express Paris, The Olympia Press, 1961. A humorous autobiographical novel by the Beat poet, published in the Traveller's Companion series, which also published William Burroughs, J.P. Donleavy, Terry Southern, and others. With illustrations throughout by the author. This copy is signed by Corso, with the added words "grammar school book." First edition, second state with the "New Price" stamped on the rear cover. Olympia Press price list laid in. Fine in wrappers, in a near fine dust jacket. [#034826] $750
$525
(Chicago), University of Chicago Press, (2000). Biography. A review copy of the first American edition, with promotional sheet laid in. Fine in a fine dust jacket. [#035060] $40
$20
click for a larger image of item #33164, Your Fathers, Where Are They? And the Prophets, Do They Live Forever? NY/San Francisco, Knopf/McSweeney's, 2014. The uncorrected proof copy of this Eggers novel, built entirely of a conversation between the protagonist and his kidnapped astronaut. Fine in wrappers, with a Knopf Canada label on the rear cover that changes the contact information printed beneath, as well as the publication date and price. [#033164] $100
$65
click for a larger image of item #10351, The Samisdat Poems of W.D. Ehrhart Richford, Samisdat, 1980. An omnibus volume collecting the poems in his three earlier Samisdat pamphlets, along with new poems. Fine in wrappers. [#010351] $40
$20
London, Secker & Warburg, (1966). Her unaccountably scarce first novel. This is a fine copy, lacking the dust jacket. [#035215] $75
$38
(Film)
click for a larger image of item #33334, Three Hours of Experimental Films on Alchemy Astrology, Magic Gorham/Portland, [University of Southern Maine], 1971. Poster advertising two showings of films by Kenneth Anger, Harry Smith, Stan Brakhage, Ed Emshwiller, and "one unannounced film on an American Mythical Event," to be held on two campuses of the University of Southern Maine. Anger's films were his landmark Scorpio Rising and his 1969 Invocation of My Demon Brother, which had a soundtrack by Mick Jagger and won a Film Culture award in 1970 for best experimental film. Brakhage's films included the Dog Star Man sequence and two others from the early 1960s, one of which includes a typo in its title ("Theigh" instead of "Thigh"). 19" x 24". An attractive and compelling design, four color on green background; near fine. [#033334] $150
$98
click for a larger image of item #911202, Bright Angel (n.p.), (n.p.), 1988. A 120-page screenplay by Ford for a 1991 film adaptation he did from stories in his collection Rock Springs. Signed by Ford. An unknown number of copies were produced; Ford signed seven of them at a reading in 1990. Photo-reproduced sheets on 3-hole paper. In this copy, page 120 was typed on a different typewriter than the first 119 pages. A fine copy, bound in a flexible blue binder. The film was directed by Michael Fields and starred Dermot Mulroney, Lili Taylor, Sam Shepard and Valerie Perrine. [#911202] $1,000
$700
click for a larger image of item #914963, Communist Derry/Ridgewood, Babcock & Koontz, (1987). Ford's first limited edition and the first and only separate appearance of this story, which was originally published in Esquire and later collected in Rock Springs. Of a total edition of 240 copies, this is copy "IV" of 40 hardcover, Roman-numeraled copies signed by the author. Fine. [#914963] $500
$325
click for a larger image of item #28916, My Mother, In Memory Elmwood, Raven Editions, 1988. One of only 14 presentation copies of this roughly 10,000 word essay on the arc of Ford's mother's life and their relationship, a shorter version of which had appeared in Harper's. Issued in a total edition of 140 copies, only 40 of which were hardbound: 26 lettered copies and 14 presentation copies. This, Copy No. 3 of the 14 presentation copies, is signed by Ford, and with a frontispiece by noted artist Russell Chatham, hand-shaded and signed by Chatham as well. Although not called for, this copy is signed twice by Ford, once on the colophon and once on the half-title. Designed and printed letterpress by Carol Blinn at Warwick Press. Hand-bound in quarter leather and decorated paste paper over boards. Nearly imperceptible bowing to boards; very near fine. [#028916] $2,000
$1,500
(n.p.), Twenty-Third Avenue Books/First Choice Books, 1997. A broadside excerpt from Frazier's novel, produced on the occasion of a reading by the author. Copy "A" of 26 lettered copies. 9-1/2" x 16-1/2". Signed by the author. Fine. [#912583] $500
$325
(Women/Civil War)
click for a larger image of item #34914, Autograph Letter Signed Stewartstown, NH, 1862. August 3, 1862. Edith Harriman writes to a friend, "Isabel," about the Civil War, the ensuant draft, and the draft dodgers heading to Canada. Harriman first apologizes to her friend, saying she's written no letters for two years, and that this season especially comes with much work. And then: "Things up here move very similar, as usual except our friends are not at ease about this bloody war. Probably draufing [sic] will have to be resorted to, or at least at first, and then what will be the result we know not, but we must submit to save the country from ruin, and we be reconciled." She then names some of the men not enrolled and some who have gone to Canada. The remainder of the letter speaks of weather and work and health, and she tells Isabel to come home "if it should be sickly in the city." Three pages, written on two sides of one sheet of paper; folded in sixths. Well-preserved; near fine. [#034914] $300
$195
(Physical Fitness/Natural Movement)
click for a larger image of item #33038, Guide Pratique d'Education Physique Paris, Vuibert at Nony, (1909). The first edition (1909) of this dense, 508 page, illustrated tome by the French naval officer who developed the Natural Method of training that led to the development of the parcours du combatant (military obstacle course). Both the method and the courses fueled the compulsions of a Vietnamese-French orphan turned Paris fire fighter named Raymond Belle, whose legendary physical prowess inspired his son, David Belle, to turn the methods of "parcours" into parkour, which is undergoing a renaissance more than a century after Hebert's insistence that training be fully functional and involve walking, running, jumping, climbing, lifting, throwing, swimming, balance, and techniques for defense and rescue. As best as we can tell, this was Hebert's first book, and it was followed by a series of volumes on the Natural Method. Here presented in original wrappers, foxed at the edges, pages uncut, and for all practical purposes already separated at the spine into five signatures: a possible candidate for rebinding. [#033038] $750
$525
NY, Folkways Records, (1978). A long-playing record. Highwater reads from Anpao. Fine in a near fine sleeve, with a "Newbery Honors Book" sticker on the front panel. [#025538] $40
$20
London, Faber and Faber, (1986). His second novel, winner of the Whitbread Award and shortlisted for the Booker Prize. This is the second issue, printed by Richard Clay. Pages edges mildly darkened; still fine in a fine dust jacket. [#911630] $100
$65
click for a larger image of item #28935, One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest NY, HBO/Cannon Video, (n.d). The 1975 Academy Award-winning movie based on Kesey's novel, in VHS format. Signed by Kesey on the case, over the picture of Jack Nicholson, who himself won an Academy Award for the lead role. The placement of the signature may have been a statement on Kesey's part: he was known to have strongly opposed the casting of Nicholson as McMurphy (thinking a more physically imposing actor, such as Gene Hackman, would have been more appropriate), and he reportedly considered having his own name taken off the movie in protest. Kesey's son, Zane, said that this was the only copy of the movie he had ever heard of being signed by his father, because of how thoroughly unhappy he was with the film. Fine in a very good, rubbed case, with a small sticker removal abrasion. [#028935] $750
$525
click for a larger image of item #29934, Final Judgement Construction Company Annual Report & Literary Journal (n.p.), Well-Defended Press, 1990. A spoof on corporate reports, with contributions by a number of Canadian writers including Kinsella, Ann Knight, Spider Robinson, and others. Kinsella contributes "An excerpt from my essay, Treacherous Snivelling and Other Dangerous Trends in Contemporary U.S. Poetry." Also includes a poem (in Latin) by "Silas Ermineskin," a Kinsella alter-ego and one of the central characters in a number of Kinsella's highly praised Indian stories. Ermineskin's contribution is signed by "Ermineskin," somewhat illegibly. Also signed by Kinsella, Knight, Robinson and five others, presumably all the contributors, although the use of pseudonyms on the contributions makes it impossible to determine, from internal evidence alone, if this is the case. Folded sheets, with plain card-stock covers: apparently a home-made production by someone with a copier, a laser printer, and the friendship of a number of Canadian literary figures. Although the limitation is not stated, and the production methods did not preclude creation of more copies, we are told that there were 30 copies done. 24 pages, folded sheets in cardstock covers. OCLC locates only one copy, in the Canadian national archives. Fine. [#029934] $750
$525
click for a larger image of item #14851, Mermaids in the Basement Port Townsend, Copper Canyon, 1984. The uncommon uncorrected proof copy of these "poems for women." Stapled sheets with a black tape spine. A low-tech production, suggesting very few were done. Kizer won the Pulitzer Prize the following year, for her collection Yin. Fine, with publisher's promotional sheet laid in. [#014851] $95
$48
click for a larger image of item #989, The Future is Ours, Comrade London, Bodley Head, (1960). The first British edition of the author's first book, a pseudonymously published nonfiction account of Russia in the postwar years, predating his first novel, The Painted Bird, by five years. Inscribed by the author as "Jerzy Kosinski" for Hugh Moorhead in 1982. Moorhead was a Philosophy professor at Northeastern Illinois University who wrote to 250 authors to ask them what they thought the meaning of life was, and then published their answers in a depressing book that suggested nobody had much of a clue. Stripe at bottom page edges; very good in a very good dust jacket chipped at the upper front spine fold. [#000989] $285
$185
NY, Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, (1992). The author's well-received first novel. Inscribed by Kurzweil to Robert Stone, "with thanks and much respect." Fine in a fine dust jacket. [#027643] $60
$30
NY, St. Martin's, (1997). Inscribed by the author to Robert Stone and his wife, in the year of publication, "dear friends that I miss seeing." Fine in a fine dust jacket. [#033751] $75
$38
(Women)
click for a larger image of item #34757, Our Girls NY, Harper, 1871. Lewis, a temperance leader and early advocate for physical fitness training, developed an exercise system in 1860 and held classes in and near Boston for men, women and children. In this book he uses anecdotes to bemoan the (often learned) weaknesses of women and girls and suggests remedies, such as sun and exercise. Ads for his services and products at the rear. Faint penciled owner name in two places. Mild page foxing and rubbing to green cloth; still about near fine, without dust jacket. [#034757] $150
$98
Memphis, Burke's Book Store/Wing & the Wheel, (n.d.). A broadside excerpt from Good Benito. One of 75 numbered copies signed by the author. 10" x 15-1/4". Fine. [#911679] $100
$65
click for a larger image of item #34458, The Poetry of My Politics Homestead, Olivant Press, (1968). The second volume of "My Many Lives: the Autobiography of Walter Lowenfels." Lowenfels was a poet, editor, journalist, and left-wing political activist. He was arrested by the FBI in 1953 for conspiracy to overthrow the government; in the 1960s he was a prominent anti-Vietnam-war activist; in 1975 he edited an international anthology, For Neruda, For Chile, in the aftermath of the 1973 Chilean coup. An uncommon publication, produced from typescript. OCLC locates only three copies. Very good in a very good dust jacket that is too short for the book and has an edge tear on the lower rear panel. [#034458] SOLD
(n.p.), Kant, (2000). Bilingual (English/Czech) edition. Inscribed by the author to Robert Stone in the year of publication. Fine in a very good dust jacket. [#033757] $85
$43
click for a larger image of item #32352, Lost Man's River NY, Random House, (1997). The second novel in the trilogy that began with Killing Mr. Watson, based on a series of events in Florida at the turn of the last century and using the novel form to explore the settling and development of that frontier, with an awareness of the ecological implications of that development. Inscribed by Matthiessen to Mike [Geary], with "many thanks again for a great day." For reasons unknown to us, not given to Geary; from Matthiessen's own library. Fine in a fine dust jacket. [#032352] $190
$124
NY, Viking, (1982). Her first book, a novel constructed in seven stories. Winner of the American Book Award for best first novel of the year, and later the basis for a television miniseries. Signed by the author. Fine in a fine dust jacket. [#914229] $500
$325
click for a larger image of item #34847, The Undersea Mountain Denver, Alan Swallow, 1953. His first book, inscribed by the author in the year of publication: "For David & Rose, with love, Harold." An uncommon book by this poet who was a friend to Allen Ginsberg and William Burroughs, and lived in the Beat hotel with them and others in the early 1960s. Minor spotting to boards; near fine in a very good, tanned and spotted dust jacket. [#034847] SOLD
click for a larger image of item #16359, Pipe Night NY, Duell, Sloan and Pearce, (1945). An uncommon book by the author of Butterfield 8 and Appointment in Samarra, among others. Inscribed by the author to WEAF radio personality Mary Margaret McBride in the year of publication: "To Mary Margaret/ and how are your/ taste-buds?/ Sincerely/ John O'Hara/ WEAF/ 20 March 1945." Books inscribed by O'Hara are uncommon, although later in his career he did a number of signed limited editions. A fragile book, cheaply produced under wartime conditions, this is a very attractive copy. Some spotting to rear board and fading to spine cloth; near fine in a very good dust jacket with a couple of small, internally tape-mended edge tears. [#016359] $1,250
$938
click for a larger image of item #32515, Pet Peeves NY, Atlantic Monthly, (2000). An epistolary mystery about a missing pet problem advice columnist. Illustrated by Edward Koren. Inscribed by the author to Peter [Matthiessen] and his wife; signed, "love, George, with an added "Happy New Year!!" Fine in a fine dust jacket. [#032515] $340
$221
click for a larger image of item #33546, Narratives and Real Theater Pieces (Bretenoux), (Braad Press), (1977). Number 115 of 300 numbered copies, with woodcuts by Ian Tyson laid in. Inscribed by Rothenberg to Clayton [Eshleman] & Caryl, "a book from the cove country. With love." Near fine in wrappers and dust jacket. [#033546] $125
$81
click for a larger image of item #32675, Typed Letter Signed 1976. A one-paragraph letter, on Village Voice stationery, saying he can not recommend The Good Soldier Schweik in his column as he hasn't seen it, though he would like to and, despite not having seen it, goes on to say "It is the quintessential German story about the absurd worship of uniforms, and I think it should be shown for its sociological interest." Sarris was the longtime film critic for the Voice and was a key proponent of the auteur theory of filmmaking and film criticism. Folded in thirds for mailing; fine, with envelope. [#032675] $75
$38
NY, Harper & Row, (1980). The first book by the Pulitzer Prize-winning author of A Thousand Acres. Signed by the author. Small spot lower page edges; else fine in a very near fine, price-clipped dust jacket with minor wear at the spine base. [#912776] $500
$325
Pittsburg, Kansas State College of Pittsburgh, 1974. A 6-page story for children by Tate in this double-issue of the college literary magazine. Tate, who also gets a full photo on the inside front cover, graduated from KSCP in 1965. Fine in stapled wrappers. From the estate of the author. [#034376] $75
$38
click for a larger image of item #34372, Mademoiselle Circe and Her Troupe (Circus) 1991. Malgorzata Leszczewska Wlodarska's cliche-verre print from Bruno Schulz's Book of Idolatry. Copy 287 of 300 copies, signed by the artist. Approximately 7" x 6". Matted and framed. Fine. Unmarked, but from the estate of James Tate. [#034372] $300
$195
click for a larger image of item #19351, The Widows of Thornton NY, Harcourt Brace, (1954). The third book and second story collection by a writer considered a contemporary master of the form and one of the key figures in Southern literature in the 20th century. Taylor was born in Tennessee, where much of his fiction is set, and he is one of the writers who was strongly influenced by the Fugitive movement in Southern writing and counted several of the leading writers of that movement as his mentors. Taylor's biographer credited him with establishing the dysfunctional family as a major subject in American literature. Inscribed by Taylor in 1968. Trace wear to board edge; else fine in a rubbed, thus very good, dust jacket. [#019351] $375
$244
London, Duckworth, 1930. The limited edition of Tomlinson's first book, originally published in 1912, one of 515 numbered copies with woodcuts by Clare Leighton and a foreword by Tomlinson for this edition. Signed by the author. Spine cloth faded; faint dampstaining to upper front board; a very good copy, without dust jacket. [#023094] $60
$30
(Women)
click for a larger image of item #34659, Big Girls Don't Cry NY, Free Press, (2010). Traister's first book, about "the election that changed everything for American women," (until it didn't). To be clear, this is about the 2008 election: when the female players included Hillary Clinton, Sarah Palin, Michelle Obama, Elizabeth Edwards, Katie Couric, Rachel Maddow, Tina Fey and Amy Poehler. Signed by the author, with an added, "Here's to a brighter future." Fine in a very near fine dust jacket with just a small nick at the crown. [#034659] $125
$81
click for a larger image of item #30163, Couples NY, Knopf, 1968. The first of his novels to be both a critical and a substantial commercial success. Inscribed by the author: "For ___ ___/ with every good wish in her new environs/ John Updike." Foxing to cloth and edges of text block; mild splaying to boards; very good in a near fine dust jacket that is also foxed, mostly on verso. [#030163] $340
$221
click for a larger image of item #26894, On Meeting Authors Newburyport, Wickford Press, 1968. An unsigned limited edition of an essay that first appeared in the New York Times. One of 250 numbered copies. Edge-sunning to covers; coffee splot lower front corner; very good in stapled wrappers. One of Updike's earliest limited editions, done the same year as Bath After Sailing and The Angels. Although the limitation of this title is larger than either of those, we have seen it less often and it appears to be scarcer in the market. [#026894] $565
$396
NY, Knopf, 1987. A collection of stories. Signed by the author. Fine in a fine dust jacket. [#912097] $175
$114
click for a larger image of item #23981, Correspondence 1951, 1952, 1970. One typed letter signed, one autograph letter signed, and one autograph postcard signed by the controversial author of Worlds in Collision, Earth in Upheaval, and others. Velikovsky's books suggested that Earth's history was defined more by sudden catastrophes than by slow evolution. They became quite popular during the 1960s, when conventional wisdom of all sorts was being called into question. Each letter is written to a Mr. Tereshchenko: the first refutes two notions in a book by "Beaumont;" the second letter assures the recipient that the second volume of Ages [in Chaos] will be published and is being held up by Velikovsky himself; the third voices intent to send along a 1946 publication and explains that Ages in Chaos grew to a tetralogy. "Beaumont" is William Comyns Beaumont, a British author whom some claimed had advanced the notions put forward by Velikovsky a generation earlier. The first letter is secured across the midpoint fold with tape; very good. The second letter is on airmail paper; folded and opened as designed; else fine. The postcard is fine. Correspondence, or any autograph material, by Velikovsky is quite scarce, especially with significant content. [#023981] $1,750
$1,313
London, Cape, (1998). The hardcover issue. Signed by the author. Fine in a fine dust jacket. [#915673] $100
$65
(Women)
click for a larger image of item #33602, Paternity Claim, 1803 Taunton, MA, 1803. The handwritten court documents for a paternity/child support case in Massachusetts in 1803, filed on behalf of a girl who (as best as we can tell) would have been 11 years-old at the time of "begetting," against a man of (we believe) 19. Two pages: the first is the complaint made by Attorney [Nicholas] Tillinghast on behalf of Sally White, in part: "Complains Sally White of Taunton aforesaid Singlewoman that at about the last of May or the first of June in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and two, she was begotten with child by Charles Baylies of Dighton is a County Labourer and the same child has since been born alive and is a Bastard, wherefore she prays This Hon. Court to examine this complaint and to adjudge the said Charles to be the reputed father...." The Court's examination of Sarah White, taken under Oath, follows, recording White's answers to five questions: 1. Are you with Child of a Bastard? Yes. 2. Who is the Father of the Child? Charles Baylies of Dighton. 3. Where did he beget you with child? At my father's house. 4. About what time did he beget you with child? About the last of last May, or some time in the beginning of June. 5. Upon the Oath you are about to take, have you any Doubt about Charles Baylies being the Father of the Child. No. The document is then signed by Sally White. Bastardy Law in Massachusetts at the time was designed only to relieve the State of the burden of the child, rather than as an arm of punishment for acts of fornication (or of rape, although age of consent in Massachusetts at the time was 10 years old). If we are correct about the participants, both Baylies and White would marry others: she would bear seven additional children, and die at the age of 32. Two pages, approximately 6" x 8", previously folded together as a docket and labeled with White's name and complaint on the outside. The attorney's statement is edge-torn at two folds; else both papers are near fine. [#033602] $750
$525
click for a larger image of item #34621, The Human Use of Human Beings Boston, Houghton Mifflin, 1950. From the front cover: "The 'mechanical brain' and similar machines can destroy human values or enable us to realize them as never before." One of the seminal books of the cyber age, the book serves as an early warning system, written for the layman, after Wiener's earlier book, Cybernetics, or Control and Communication in the Animal and Machine. A near fine copy in a very good, mildly rubbed dust jacket with several tiny chips and a few longer, closed edge tears. [#034621] $500
$325
click for a larger image of item #34479, (X in Fix) Minneapolis, Rain Taxi, (2003). A chapbook with five poems by Wier, #10 in the Rain Taxi Brainstorm series. One of 200 numbered copies, this copy is from the author's library. Edge-sunned, but near fine in tall, saddle-stitched wrappers. [#034479] $45
$23
NY, Tor/Doherty, (1989). Signed by the author. Bookplate of another author on the front flyleaf, and a "Compliments of the Author" card laid in. Foxing to top edge of text block; very near fine in a very near fine dust jacket. [#031169] $95
$48
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Catalog 173