OUR EXAGMINATION ROUND HIS FACTIFICATION for Incamination of Work in Progress by Samuel Beckett, Marcel Brion, Frank Budgen, Stuart Gilbert, Eugene Jolas, Victor Llona, Robert Mcalmon, Thomas Mcgreevy, Elliot Paul, John Rodker, Robert Sage, William Carlos Williams. with 'LETTERS OF PROTEST' by G. V. L. slingsby and Vladimir Dixon [Signed 1st UK edition].

JOYCE, James.

Editorial: Faber & Faber, Nd. [1936],
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194pp. Originally published by Shakespeare and Company in 1929, who then sold sheets to Faber & Faber and New Directions who bound them and inserted their own title pages. This was Sylvia Beach's third and last Joyce publication, Richard Ellmann calling it the 'first apologia' for 'Finnegans Wake'. The book consists of 12 studies, by well-known writers, dealing with Joyce's linguistic innovations in the published instalments of the experimental 'Work in Progress', which was to become 'Finnegans Wake'. The dozen writers, all of whom were supporters of the project, were Samuel Beckett [his first appearance in print], Marcel Brion, Frank Budgen, Stuart Gilbert, Eugene Jolas, Victor Llona, Robert McAlmon, Thomas McGreevy, Elliot Paul, John Rodker, Robert Sage, and William Carlos Williams. Additionally there are also two 'Letters of Protest' by G. V. L. Slingsby and Vladimir Dixon, both finding fault with the writing. "G. V. L. Slingsby" was the pseudonym of a female journalist who complained about the difficulty of Work in Progress to Sylvia Beach. Since Joyce wanted the essay collection to contain negative criticism as well as positive, Beach invited the woman to write a pseudonymous article. The journalist complied, choosing her pseudonym from Edward Lear's poem The Jumblies'. Vladimir Dixon, whose letter begins 'Dear Mister Germ's Choice', was a minor poet of Russian verse living in America during the 1920s. This first UK edition is made up from those French sheets, rebound with a Faber cancel title page. Norman Nicholson's copy with his bookplate pasted onto the front pastedown and SIGNED by him on the fly leaf. Near fine in a slightly faded and rubbed else very good dust wrapper. (Slocum and Cahoon B10). 8vo. N° de ref. de la librería

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Título: OUR EXAGMINATION ROUND HIS FACTIFICATION for...
Editorial: Faber & Faber, Nd. [1936],
Edición: 1st UK...

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1.

JOYCE, James.
Editorial: Faber & Faber, Nd. [1936], (1936)
Usado Cantidad: 1
Librería
Ricard Marketing
(Billingham, Reino Unido)
Valoración
[?]

Descripción Faber & Faber, Nd. [1936], 1936. 1st UK edition.. 194pp. Originally published by Shakespeare and Company in 1929, who then sold sheets to Faber & Faber and New Directions who bound them and inserted their own title pages. This was Sylvia Beach's third and last Joyce publication, Richard Ellmann calling it the 'first apologia' for 'Finnegans Wake'. The book consists of 12 studies, by well-known writers, dealing with Joyce's linguistic innovations in the published installments of the experimental 'Work in Progress', which was to become 'Finnegans Wake'. The dozen writers, all of whom were supporters of the project, were Samuel Beckett [his first appearance in print], Marcel Brion, Frank Budgen, Stuart Gilbert, Eugene Jolas, Victor Llona, Robert McAlmon, Thomas McGreevy, Elliot Paul, John Rodker, Robert Sage, and William Carlos Williams. Additionally there are also two 'Letters of Protest' by G. V. L. Slingsby and Vladimir Dixon, both finding fault with the writing. "G. V. L. Slingsby" was the pseudonym of a female journalist who complained about the difficulty of Work in Progress to Sylvia Beach. Since Joyce wanted the essay collection to contain negative criticism as well as positive, Beach invited the woman to write a pseudonymous article. The journalist complied, choosing her pseudonym from Edward Lear's poem The Jumblies'. Vladimir Dixon, whose letter begins 'Dear Mister Germ's Choice', was a minor poet of Russian verse living in America during the 1920s. This first UK edition is made up from those French sheets, rebound with a Faber cancel title page. Very unusually, this copy is also stamped in red on the title page "New Directions, Norfolk, Conn". David Daiches's copy, SIGNED by him on the fly leaf. David Daiches was a Scottish literary historian and literary critic, scholar and writer. During World War II, he worked for the British Embassy in Washington, DC, producing pamphlets for the British Information Service and drafting (and delivering) speeches on British institutions and foreign policy. It was presumably during this period that he acquired this copy. Bound in original turquoise cloth covered boards. Text block slightly edge toned, else a near fine copy in a slightly edge rubbed and frayed dust wrapper with a tanned spine. (Slocum and Cahoon B10). 8vo. Nº de ref. de la librería 3946

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2.

JOYCE, James.
Editorial: Faber & Faber, Nd. [1936], (1936)
Usado Cantidad: 1
Librería
Ricard Marketing
(Billingham, Reino Unido)
Valoración
[?]

Descripción Faber & Faber, Nd. [1936], 1936. 1st UK edition.. 194pp. Originally published by Shakespeare and Company in 1929, who then sold sheets to Faber & Faber and New Directions who bound them and inserted their own title pages. This was Sylvia Beach's third and last Joyce publication, Richard Ellmann calling it the 'first apologia' for 'Finnegans Wake'. The book consists of 12 studies, by well-known writers, dealing with Joyce's linguistic innovations in the published instalments of the experimental 'Work in Progress', which was to become 'Finnegans Wake'. The dozen writers, all of whom were supporters of the project, were Samuel Beckett [his first appearance in print], Marcel Brion, Frank Budgen, Stuart Gilbert, Eugene Jolas, Victor Llona, Robert McAlmon, Thomas McGreevy, Elliot Paul, John Rodker, Robert Sage, and William Carlos Williams. Additionally there are also two 'Letters of Protest' by G. V. L. Slingsby and Vladimir Dixon, both finding fault with the writing. "G. V. L. Slingsby" was the pseudonym of a female journalist who complained about the difficulty of Work in Progress to Sylvia Beach. Since Joyce wanted the essay collection to contain negative criticism as well as positive, Beach invited the woman to write a pseudonymous article. The journalist complied, choosing her pseudonym from Edward Lear's poem The Jumblies'. Vladimir Dixon, whose letter begins 'Dear Mister Germ's Choice', was a minor poet of Russian verse living in America during the 1920s. This first UK edition is made up from those French sheets, rebound with a Faber cancel title page. Norman Nicholson's copy with his bookplate pasted onto the front pastedown and SIGNED by him on the fly leaf. Near fine in a slightly faded and rubbed else very good dust wrapper. (Slocum and Cahoon B10). 8vo. Nº de ref. de la librería 3947

Más información sobre esta librería | Hacer una pregunta a la librería

Comprar usado
EUR 261,55
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Gastos de envío: EUR 15,01
De Reino Unido a Estados Unidos de America
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