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New York: The American Spectator, Inc., 1932-1934. Edited by Nathan, Boyd, Cabell, Anderson and O’Neill, with contributions by a wide range of literary figures. Comprising the following: Vol. I, No 1 (two copies), Nos. 2-12; Vol II, Nos. 13-21; Vol. III, Nos. 22-25, 28 & 29. Most of the early.....
London: Longman, Hurst, et al, 1817. “Second Edition.” Publisher’s boards with a printed spine label; endpapers renewed at an early date; uncut; ownership signatures on the half-title and title page; minor markings; generally a decent, very good copy, unusually close to as it was issued.
New York: Harper & Brothers, 1840. First Edition; BAL 4434; “asserted and generally accepted” (but not definitively established) second printing; binding B (tan muslin); state 3 (no priority is established or suggested regarding either binding or the three known states of the muslin). These points are often erroneously referred to.....
New York: Boni & Liveright, 1928. Special edition; illustrated by Alexander King; one of 750 numbered copies signed by O’Neill. Near fine in a very good plus dust jacket and a broken publisher’s slipcase; in a custom clamshell box with a leather spine and red morocco label titled in gilt.....
New York: Horace Liveright, 1929. Limited Edition; one of 775 numbered and signed copies. Spine faded, else very good or slightly better in the original slipcase, which is very good. In a custom clamshell box with a leather spine (rubbed towards the bottom) with a red morocco gilt-titled label.
New York: Random House, 1934. First Edition; limited issue; one of 325 numbered and signed copies. Publisher’s leather (rubbed at the spine extremities); very good or better in a mediocre, broken publisher’s slipcase. In a custom clamshell box with a leather spine and a red morocco gilt-titled label.
New York: Random House, 1934. First Edition. Presentation copy; inscribed by the author in the month of publication to a member of the original cast, “To Stanley Ridges - A token of a grateful author’s thanksgiving that “Loving” became all that he had dreamed him to be! Eugene O’Neill. Jan.....