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Displayed below are some selected recent viaLibri matches for books published in 1947

        [Cizek, Franz- Students, Inscribed by Both] Der Kleine Engel in Osterreich

      Vienna: Amandus, 1947. First edition. 4to. Color pictorial paper covered card boards. 34pp. Full-page color lithograph illustrations by E. and M. Prouza, the 14 year-old students who illustrated this work under the direction of Franz Cizek School. Inscribed in four lines by the sisters on front free endsheet and signed, "Edith Prouza and Martha Prouza, Wien, 28. VI 1948." Slight wear to corners, else near fine. Most scarce with this remarkable presentation inscription by the two juvenile sisters under the famed direction of Franz Cizek.

      [Bookseller: Nudelman Rare Books ]
 1.   Check availability:     ABAA     Link/Print  


      Jerusalem, November 30, 1947. Good. (NEWSPAPER) HaBoker. (Jerusalem), November 30, 1947. Some folding creases, marginal tears not affecting text, overall Good condition. Reporting on UN General Assembly Resolution 181 to partition Palestine and create a Jewish State (Israel). Headline next to the banner: “How the Good News was Received in Flushing Meadow.” Main Headline: “After the Nations of the World Recognition of Israel’s Freedom in its Land ‘ Joy and Preparation for the Jewish State.” Headline under the pictures” “Silver: The Decision Adds Eternal Honor to the UN.” Headline in lower part of page: “A Night of Joy and Dancing in the Country’s Cities and Settlement.”

      [Bookseller: Historicana]
 2.   Check availability:     IOBABooks     Link/Print  


      Sauk City: Arkham House, 1947. First edition. A fine copy in fine first state dust jacket (printed in green and black and priced "$3.00" on front flap) with a touch of wear to corner tips and spine ends and a tiny closed tear to base of front panel (5 mm), some soiling and toning to rear panel. Errata slip tipped in at copyright pages. (18640). Octavo, cloth. Dark of the Moon is the first Arkham collection of macabre poetry. 65 poets are represented in this volume, from William Blake, Robert Burns and Goethe to H.P. Lovecraft, Clark Ashton Smith and Frank Belknap Long.

      [Bookseller: John W. Knott, Jr., Bookseller, ABAA/ILA]
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        A Soul for Sale

      London: Macmillan & Co. Ltd.. 1947. First. First edition. Fine in a very good or better dustwrapper with a tear near the crown and a rubbed spot on the spine. A nice copy of a scarce poetry title. .

      [Bookseller: Between the Covers- Rare Books, Inc. ABA]
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        Curious George Gets a Job

      Houghton Mifflin 1947 - A near fine first edition in a near fine dust jacket. First edition with matching year on title page and copyright page, original price of $2.50 on front flap. Housed in a custom-made collector's slipcase. [Attributes: First Edition; Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: Bookbid]
 5.   Check availability:     IberLibro     Link/Print  

        Typed Letter Signed

      1947 - ("C.S. Lewis" with a couple of handwritten corrections) in black ink, Magdalen College, Oxford, October 27, 1947. 8" x 3 1/2"; 1 page (recto only). Fine (staple holes in the upper left corner). To Mr. Anderson: "Thanks for your letter. Bleiben*, oddly enough, was our Vicar in the Oxford suburb where I live when not in College; his death was quite unexpected, and he will be much missed. I think I explained when we met why nothing can make it possible for me to go abroad at the present; I am chained to a bedside by obvious and unanswerable duty. It will be distressing if people think I'm standing out for higher fees! Thanks very much for the cutting. . ." During World War I, Lewis had lost his best friend and had promised to take care of his friend's mother in case he died at war. Lewis eventually took his friend's mother in. This made it difficult to make appearances, giving the outward impression that he was holding out for higher appearance fees. *The Rev. Thomas Eric Bleiben (1903-1947), Vicar of Holy Trinity, Headington Quarry. Lewis found him too much of a liberal (see footnote 108, page 272 in Collected Letters). This letter is not in The Collected Letters. [Attributes: Signed Copy]

      [Bookseller: Houle Rare Books/Autographs/ABAA/PADA]
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      Published by Hodder & Stoughton, 1947. 1st edition.. Hardback. Fine/Very Good. Illustrated by Soper, Eileen. Fine condition in a very good dustwrapper. Light blue ribbed boards with black title to spine. Colour frontis. Two-tone illustrations. 192 pages. Dark blue, black and white pictorial endpapers. Minimal bumping to spine ends else a fine copy. Original dustwrapper is slightly worn to spine and corners with a couple of small tape repairs on verso and a small piece of loss to top of spine which has been cleverly disguised. [R]

      [Bookseller: Stella & Rose's Books]
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        VER SACRUM. Neue Hefte für Kunst und Literatur (3. Jahrgang). Herausgegeben von Otto Breicha, Hilde Spiel, Georg Eisler und der Wiener Secession.

      Vorzugsausgabe in Kassette. 30 x 28 cm. Kassette 31 x 29 cm. 87 S. 1 Bl. Illustr. OKt. (Hasso Tscholl). Transparenter Umschlag. Plastische Kassette von Gerri Zotter. Die seltene und gesuchte Ausgabe B, eines von 135 numerierten Exemplaren der Vorzugsausgabe. Die Kassette wurde nach Entwurf Zotters von Anton Dölzer hergestellt, Pappe mit Papierbezug (Backsteinmuster), ausgespart ein Fenster mit grünem Plastikbaum. Mit den 6 numerierten und signierten Originalradierungen von Georg Eisler (Abdrucke von 3 Platten 1947-1951 auf einem Blatt: Elias Canetti und Viktor Matejka), Alfred Hrdlicka, Heinz Stangl, Fritz Wotruba, Erich (Arik) Brauer und Jorge Castillo. Textbeiträge im Erstdruck von Reinhard Priessnitz über Wittgenstein (seine Frau Cora Pongracz ist mit einem Foto der Volksschule in Puchberg vertreten), Bernhard Leitner, Thomas Bernhards Brief an Hilde Spiel in Sachen Wittgenstein, Hans Heinz Hahnl über Robert Müller, Felix de Mendelssohn über englische Dichtung, Gerhard Rühm, Elfriede Gerstl, W.G. Fischer, Ilse Aichinger, Wieland Schmied über Brauer, Abbildungen von Arnulf Rainer, Lui Dimanche, Peter Pongratz, Franz Ringel u.a. Von diesem Versuch einer bibliophilen Ansprüchen gerecht werdenden Dokumentation von Kunst und Literatur in Österreich nach 1945, in Format und Aufmachung der gleichnamigen Zeitschrift der Wiener Secession verpflichtet, erschienen zwischen 1969 und 1974 fünf Ausgaben, bezeichnet jeweils als 'Jahrgang' ohne Ziffer (1973 nicht erschienen). - Schönes Exemplar, die Kassette an den Kanten leicht berieben.

      [Bookseller: Georg Fritsch Antiquariat]
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        Harry Truman Signed Photograph.

      Photograph of President Harry S. Truman having his arm raised at the 1947 Democratic National Convention. Inscribed by Truman, "To Joseph J. Fracelli, From Harry S. Truman, 12/7/66." On the verso of the photograph bears a Harry S. Truman Library stamp. In near fine condition.

      [Bookseller: Raptis Rare Books ]
 9.   Check availability:     ABAA     Link/Print  

        On the Iliad. Translated from the French by Mary McCarthy. Introduction by Hermann Broch.

      8. 126 S. OHLn. (= Bollingen Series IX). 1.Ausgabe, mit eigenhändiger Widmung von Hermann Broch "To Betty and Phil affectionatley X-mas 1947 Hermann", und dem Erstdruck seines Aufsatzes: The Style of the Mythical Age (24 S.). Broch (1886-1951) lebte zu dieser Zeit noch bei Erich von Kahler, im Genuss des Bollingen-Stipendiums, im Verlag war sein 'Tod des Vergil' deutsch und englisch erschienen. Bespaloff (1895-1949 Selbstmord) war eine aus der Ukraine stammende, französische Literaturwissenschaftlerin, seit 1942 in den USA. Mary McCarthy (1912-1989) war sehr bald eng mit Hannah Arendt befreundet. - Sehr schönes Exemplar.

      [Bookseller: Georg Fritsch Antiquariat]
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        L'écharpe de suie. Aquarelles de Charles Picard Le Doux

      Editions de la couronne - Paris, 1947, in-folio en feuilles sous couvertures rempliées, chemise et étui. 66pp. Edition originale et première édition illustrée. Tirage à 176 exemplaires, celui-ci un des 100 sur pur fil du Marais comprenant les 16 aquarelles hors-texte de Picard Le Doux sur Arches pur fil. La mise en couleurs a été effectuée à la main au pochoir par Dreux-Barry sous la direction de l'artiste. Parfait état pour cet ouvrage peu courant. Les aquarelles de Picard Le Doux sont d'un trait vif et vigoureusement colorées, en parfaite adéquation avec la lumière crue et la lourde atmosphère des bordels qu'évoque le texte de Mac Orlan. [Attributes: First Edition]

      [Bookseller: Librairie Lis Tes Ratures]
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        Beschreibung einer Landschaft. Ein Stück Tagebuch. Als Manuskript gedruckt.

      Bern, Stämpfli, 1947.. Oktav, Org.-Broschur,25 (+ 1) S., 1 Bl., Fadenbindung, wohlerhaltenes Exemplar. Privatdruck für Freunde. - Erste Ausgabe. Mileck III, 127.

      [Bookseller: Antiquariat Stefan Wulf]
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        On the Iliad. Translated from the French by Mary McCarthy. Introduction by Hermann Broch.

      (New York) Pantheon Books, (1947). - 8°. 126 S. OHLn. (= Bollingen Series IX). 1.Ausgabe, mit eigenhändiger Widmung von Hermann Broch "To Betty and Phil affectionatley X-mas 1947 Hermann", und dem Erstdruck seines Aufsatzes: The Style of the Mythical Age (24 S.). Broch (1886-1951) lebte zu dieser Zeit noch bei Erich von Kahler, im Genuss des Bollingen-Stipendiums, im Verlag war sein 'Tod des Vergil' deutsch und englisch erschienen. Bespaloff (1895-1949 Selbstmord) war eine aus der Ukraine stammende, französische Literaturwissenschaftlerin, seit 1942 in den USA. Mary McCarthy (1912-1989) war sehr bald eng mit Hannah Arendt befreundet. - Sehr schönes Exemplar. [Attributes: First Edition; Signed Copy; Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: Georg Fritsch Antiquariat]
 13.   Check availability:     ZVAB     Link/Print  

        The Gallery [1st 1947 Homosexuality In War Time, Signed, Inscribed]

      Harper & Brothers Publishers, NY 1947 - 342 pages; John Horne Burns (October 7, 1916 Ð August 11, 1953) was a United States writer, the author of three novels. The first, The Gallery (1947) , is his best known work, which was very well received. Width: 6" Height: 8.5". Irst edition is bound in black boards with original pictorial dust jacket with price of $3.00. The volume features the rare signature of Burns with an inscription on the front free endpaper: "To Marjorie / with all best wishes / John Horne Burns." At Loomis, he completed The Gallery, his best-known work by far, on April 23, 1946. Several publishers rejected it before Harper & Row published it in June 1947 and it became a best-seller. It depicted life in Allied-occupied North Africa and Naples in 1944 from the perspective of several different characters. Without sentimentality, Burns explored the average man's resentment of the military, his struggle to assert his individuality within the complex war effort, the tension between officers and enlisted men, the psychological effects of dislocation, economic and social inequality between the Americans and those they defeated, the experience of homosexual military personnel, and the popular life of Naples in 1944 under the Allied occupation . Volume is sound and clean with deep black and some blue and gilt stamping. Text is well written and interesting. Dust jacket has chipping to extremities with 5/8" Loss to crown just short of printing. So stated 1st edition. ; Signed by Author; 0 [Attributes: First Edition; Signed Copy; Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: poor man's books (mrbooks)]
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        Broderies En Bretagne Chez Les Bigoudens

      Pont-L'Abbé 1947 - In-4, 34pp, reliure demi-maroquin à bande couleur moutarde, dos lisse titré, deux plats de la couverture rempliée conservés - Edition originale, illustrée par Mathurin Méheut de 30 compositions dont 14 à pleine page en couleurs consacrées aux coiffes et aux costumes bretons, 8 à mi-page et un cul-de-lampe représentant des scènes de la vie bretonne avec les personnages dans leurs habits traditionnels, 4 grands in-texte en couleurs, une illustration en couleurs sur la couverture, et 2 planches de croquis reproduites en bistre sur les pages de garde. Tirage unique limité à 250 exemplaires numérotés sur vélin pur fil de Renage. Exemplaire non numéroté - très belle reliure, qq roussseur sur le premier plat de la couverture, sinon bel exemplaire

      [Bookseller: librairie ESKAL]
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        Images d'une petite Ville arabe. Gravures originales de Albert Marquet

      Editions Manuel Bruker sans date, v. 1947, Paris - Présentation sous forme de feuilles flottantes, 95 pages. Algérie. Ouvrage de Marcelle Marty, pseudonyme de Marcelle Marquet (née Martinet), épouse de l'illustrateur de cet ouvrage, Albert Marquet (1875-1947). Toutes les 25 gravures en noir sont dans le texte, la 26ème étant sur le plat de couverture. Constitue le premier volume de la collection « Invitation aux Voyages ». Cette édition a été tirée à 200 exemplaires sur vélin d'Arches à la Forme, par Jourde et Allard, pressier à bras, à Paris, pour la typographie ; par Padovini, pour les gravures sur cuivre. Il a été joint aux 20 premiers exemplaires une suite sur japon nacré signée par l'artiste. Il a été tiré en outre 25 exemplaires de collaborateurs. Notre exemplaire est justifié « Exemplaire imprimé pour le Docteur Manuel Bruker », donc un des 25 pour les collaborateurs, peut-être le premier d'entre eux puisqu'il est nominativement destiné à l'éditeur lui-même. Couverture souple à 3 rabats, lettrage en vert, orné comme écrit plus haut, d'une gravure, habillée d'un papier translucide de protection. Sous chemise rigide, fond jaune , lettrage en vert sur le dos. Emboîtement rigide assorti, environ 34.2x26.4x4.4 cm (500g). Etat : bon état. Emboîtement : assez bon, encore solide mais frotté et salissures. Chemise rigide : bon, défraîchie, un peu frottée, relâchement de la jointure intérieure 2ème plat au dos, sans gravité. Couverture souple : très bon, petits accrocs sur le papier de protection. Intérieur : très bon, très rares et discrètes taches d'oxydation, ici ou là. 34 x 25.5 x 2.2 cm 1700g. [Attributes: Signed Copy; Soft Cover]

      [Bookseller: ABC - Eric Girod]
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        Elementary Nuclear Theory: A Short Course on Selected Topics

      New York: John Wiley & Sons, 1947. First Edition. Blue Cloth. Near Fine Book/Very Good + / Near Fine DJ. Signed by Robert Bacher. Vii, 147 Pp. With The Ownership Signature Of Cal Tech Physicist Robert F Bacher, Who Followed Hans Bethe To Cornell In 1935, Where He Started Doing Experimental Work In Nuclear Physics With Bethe And Left Theoretical Work Behind. Bethe And Bacher Co-Authored Some Of Their Published Work While At Cornell. Bacher Was Quickly Promoted To Full Professor And Director Of The Laboratory Of Nuclear Studies. Early On, He Had Felt That The United States Needed To Start Doing War Work, And When Lee Dubridge, Head Of The Radiation Lab Working On Radar At Mit, Summoned Him There In 1941, He Went. Then, Late In 1942, Oppenheimer, Who Had Been One Of Bacher's Instructors Earlier At Caltech, Approached Bacher About A New Lab For Nuclear Weapons Work That Was Just Starting Up And The Following Spring Asked Him To Join The Manhattan Project. Bacher Declined Initially, Telling Oppenheimer That What He Needed Was Engineers. Ultimately, When Oppenheimer Made A Commitment To Hiring More Engineers And Made Him Head Of The Experimental Physics Division, Bacher Signed On. From The Beginning, Bacher Was Firmly Opposed To Making Los Alamos A Military Lab And Persuaded Oppenheimer, Who Had Agreed To Take A Commission As Lieutenant Colonel And Had Already Ordered His Uniforms, To Keep It Under Civilian Control, At Least Until They Had Enough Fissionable Material For A Bomb. When The Project Was Reorganized In July 1944 To Speed Work On Implosion, Bacher'S Experimental Physics Division Was Split, And He Was Put In Charge Of The G (For Gadget], The Code Name For The Bomb Division. Bacher Personally Escorted The First Bomb To The Test Site In July Of 1945. In 1946 He Was Awarded The President'S Medal For Merit For His Work On The Manhattan Project. Bacher Returned To Cornell, Hoping To Get Back To High-Energy Physics, But The Bomb'S Aftermath Continued To Involve Him. He Felt Strongly That There Should Be Some Sort Of International Control Of Atomic Weapons And Worked Hard On Negotiations With The Soviet Union. He Admitted In His Oral History That This Was Perhaps Idealistic, But Thought That Getting This Technology Out In The Open Might Have Avoided The Subsequent Cold War. When The Atomic Energy Commission Was Established, Bacher Served As The Only Scientist Among Its Members; He Had Tried To Decline The Post But Took It On When He Learned That There Would Be No Scientist At All If He Didn'T Accept. While A Member Of The Aec, He Pushed For The Development Of Nuclear Submarines And Breeder Reactors For Commercial Power. In The Meantime, Lee Dubridge, Now President Of Caltech, Offered Him A Position As Chairman Of The Division Of Physics, Mathematics And Astronomy Or As Just A Professor, Whichever He Preferred. "The Decision I Came To Was A Fateful One And Probably Illustrates A Major Failing In My Makeup," Bacher Said In The Oral History. What He Saw As A Major Failing In His Makeup Was, In Fact, A Superb Talent For Envisioning The Future And Leading The Institute Into It. After Getting A Commitment That The Institute Would Support A Program In High-Energy Physics, Both Theoretical And Experimental, Bacher Arrived In 1949. One Of His First Hires In High-Energy Physics Was Robert Walker, Whom He Had Known At Los Alamos And Cornell. Another Of Bacher'S Early Recruits Was Richard Feynman, Who Was Reportedly Feeling "Unsettled" At Cornell; Bacher Persuaded Him To Sign On At Caltech With A Sabbatical Year In Brazil In Between. Feynman Then Settled In Pasadena In 1951 For The Rest Of His Career. Now, With Feynman And Robert Christy, Who Had Come In 1946, Bacher Felt He Had The Two Most Outstanding Theorists From Los Alamos. Then In 1955 He Also Hired Murray Gell-Mann. On The Experimental Side, He Presided Over The Construction Of Caltech'S Electron Synchrotron, One Of The First High-Energy Particle Accelerators In The Country.

      [Bookseller: Arroyo Seco Books]
 17.   Check availability:     Biblio     Link/Print  

        Hang a pokolból: egy tizenhétéves Iskoláslány önvallomásai a németországi haláltáborokból (A voice from hell: A seventeen-year-old schoolgirl confession in Germany's death camps) [SIGNED BY THE AUTHOR]

      Budapest: Officina nyomda és kiadóvállalat Kft (Felelós vezetó : Román Imre), 1947. First edition. Softcover. f to g+. Octavo (7 3/4 x 5 1/4"). 96pp. Original printed dust-jacket pasted on blind grey wrappers, with black lettering to spine, and red and black lettering to front cover. Title page signed by the author.A collection of narrative Holocaust poems written by a 17-year-old schoolgirl who spent the last two years of the war (1944 and 1945) in the infamous Auschwitz death camp.Dust-jacket slightly sunned and foxed, and partly chipped along spine and at lower margin of front cover. Pages evenly age-toned throughout. Text in Hungarian. Dust-jacket in overall fair, wrappers in good, interior in good+ condition.

      [Bookseller: Eric Chaim Kline - Bookseller ]
 18.   Check availability:     ABAA     Link/Print  

        Rocket Ship Galileo

      Scribners 1947 - A very good first edition (with the Scribner's A and seal on the copyright page) in a near fine first issue dust jacket with the original price of $2.00 still present on the front flap. Some tanning from off-setting on the front free endpaper. Housed in a custom-made collector's slipcase. [Attributes: First Edition; Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: Bookbid]
 19.   Check availability:     AbeBooks     Link/Print  

        Engineers of the Southwest Pacific, 1941-1945: Engineers in Theater Operations; Organizations, Troops and Training; Engineer Intelligence; Amphibian Engineer Operations; Airfield Base Development; Engineer Supply; Critique

      xxi, 375; xviii, 330; xvii, 467; xxiii, 766; xxii, 559; xvi, 366; xxvi, 451 pp. A history of the United States Army engineers in the Southwest Pacific theater of World War II, featuring numerous color fold-out maps, black-and-white photographs, charts, and tables. Though there is no volume 5 present, though it appears this title (Combat Engineer Operations) was planned as part of this series, but instead published as Technical Services: The Corps of Engineers: The War Against Japan, part of another set issued in the United States Army in World War II series. From the readers guide to the series: "A companion to the operational volumes in the Army's Pacific theater subseries, this volume chronicles the story of the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers in the most primitive, undeveloped, and remote areas of the Pacific Ocean, China, and Southeast Asia.KEYWORDS: MILITARY WWII WW2 SECOND WORLD WAR II CORPS OF ENGINEERS ENGINEERING OPERATIONS Two volumes are former library copies with the associated marks, and volume 6 is a softcover. Slight musty odor, spine of paperback volume toned and faintly creased. [Tokyo, Japan]: Army Forces, Pacific, 1947. Good/No Jacket.

      [Bookseller: Yesterday's Muse, ABAA, ILAB, IOBA]
 20.   Check availability:     Biblio     Link/Print  

        Le Buone Lettere d'Affari (Arte del Vendere)

      PETRINI, TORINO 1947 - ITALIANO Manuale di corrispondenza commerciale per le Ditte e i privati con speciale riferimento all'arte di vendere per mezzo di lettere. Brossura editoriale con titolo al piatto e al dorso con normali segni del tempo, copertina morbida in cartoncino con tracce di polvere, di fioritura, piccoli tagli ai bordi e titolo scolorito al dorso, pagine lievemente ingaillite con tracce sparse di fioritura presente anche ai tagli

      [Bookseller: Biblioteca di Babele]
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        Rocket Ship Galileo

      Scribners, 1947. A very good first edition (with the Scribner's A and seal on the copyright page) in a near fine first issue dust jacket with the original price of $2.00 still present on the front flap. Some tanning from off-setting on the front free endpaper. Housed in a custom-made collector's slipcase.

      [Bookseller: Bookbid Rare Books ]
 22.   Check availability:     ABAA     Link/Print  

        Le bataillon du ciel

      First edition, one of 110 numbered copies on chiffon d'Annonay, the only large paper copies.A rare, well-margined copy. Julliard Paris 1947 12x19cm broché

      [Bookseller: Librairie Le Feu Follet]
 23.   Check availability:     Direct From Seller     Link/Print  

        Humanisme et terreur, essai sur le problème communiste

      First edition, one of 14 numbered copies on pur fil, the only large paper copies.Tiny light foxings on the spine, a very good copy. Gallimard Paris 1947 12x19cm broché

      [Bookseller: Librairie Le Feu Follet]
 24.   Check availability:     Direct From Seller     Link/Print  

        THE SCARF

      New York: The Dial Press, 1947.. Octavo, boards. First edition. The author's second book and first novel. The first person narrative of a serial killer. The inevitable tanning to the pulpy paper stock (very mild in this case), a fine copy in fine dust jacket with a hint of dust soiling to rear panel. A sharp copy. (#155540)

      [Bookseller: L. W. Currey, Inc.]
 25.   Check availability:     Biblio     Link/Print  


      New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, [1947]. First edition. A near fine copy, small stain at lower right corner of front free end paper with a little bleed to title page, small stain to rear paste-down at lower edge with light bleed to rear free end paper in an about near fine dust jacket, mild rubbing to corners and spine ends, front fold; stain to verso of jacket at rear panel/spine panel which does show through lightly at upper portion of spine. These stains look are not water stains, more on the order of a light oil type. Still, it is a nice looking copy of this book. Printed price of $2.00 to jacket flap. (11840). Octavo, cloth. The importance of this book cannot be overstated, as it is the first published novel (in book form), by one of the major, if not the most, important science fiction writer of post-war America. Heinlein established himself in the field of science fiction during the golden age of Astounding Science Fiction (starting in 1939), he would later introduce a generation of baby boomer children to this literary genre. After World War II, Heinlein's career expanded the reach of the genre by being published in the 'slick' magazines of the period (Saturday Evening Post and others) and he also began a series of juvenile novels to be published by the mainstream firm of Charles Scribner's Sons. Their reach was wide, especially into the library marketplace were many young children would encounter them. This title is "...the first US juvenile sf novel to reflect the new levels of characterization, style and scientific plausibility now expected in the field", " was the first in a series that represents the most important contribution any single writer has made to children's SF..." Clute and Nicholls: The Science Fiction Encyclopedia (1994), p. 554-557. "A pioneering novel that began American mainstream science fiction for children and combined young protagonists, gadgetry, current science, and adventure in such a way that even today the book retains interest." Anatomy of Wonder (1995) 5-62. George Pal's 1950 film Destination Moon is loosely based on ROCKET SHIP GALILEO. Heinlein co-authored the screenplay and served as a technical advisor to the production, along with German rocket expert Hermann Oberth. Destination Moon, the first of Pal's many sf films, "has great historical importance: its commercial success initiated the sf film boom of the 1950s, after a decade that had contained almost no sf cinema at all. It has interest in hindsight, too, in the partial accuracy with which it anticipated the actual Moon landing of 1969. To this day, Destination Moon stands as a film obvious made by people who knew about science..." - Clute and Nicholls (eds), The Science Fiction Encyclopedia (1994), p. 324.

      [Bookseller: John W. Knott, Jr., Bookseller, ABAA/ILA]
 26.   Check availability:     Biblio     Link/Print  

        Under the Volcano

      New York: Reynal & Hitchcock,, 1947. Octavo. Original grey cloth, spine and front cover lettered in red. With the dust jacket. Cloth slightly foxed; a very good copy in the jacket with a few shallow chips and nicks to extremities and short closed tear to foot of spine. First edition, first printing. Published on 19 February 1947, it precedes the UK edition, which was published on 1 September 1947. The book was "was poorly received in Britain and soon remaindered, but was hailed as a work of genius in North America, becoming a best-seller" (ODNB).

      [Bookseller: Peter Harrington]
 27.   Check availability:     Biblio     Link/Print  


      VERY RARE! JUDAICA WWII HOLOCAUST 1947 SHANA TOVA. NEW YEAR GREETING CARD. REAL PHOTO SHIP "EXODUS" (PRESIDENT WARFIEL) SIZE: 8.4 x 6 cm.(3.3 x 2.36") CONDITION - SEE PHOTOS SHIPPING COST: $24 I SEND IT EMS Exodus 1947 was a ship that carried Jewish emigrants from France to British Mandatory Palestine on July 11, 1947. Most of the emigrants were Holocaust survivors who had no legal immigration certificates for Palestine. Following wide media coverage, the British Royal Navy seized the ship and deported all its passengers back to Europe. The ship was formerly the packet steamer SS President Warfield for the Baltimore Steam Packet Company. From the ship's launch in 1928 until 1942, it carried passengers and freight between Norfolk, Virginia and Baltimore, Maryland in the United States. During World War II, it served both the Royal Navy and the United States Navy; for the latter as USS President Warfield (IX-169). After World War II, millions of Europeans were living under guard and behind barbed wire fences and without adequate medical care and other services in "displaced persons" camps within Germany and Austria. European Jews then began organizing an underground network known as the Brichah ("flight," in Hebrew), which moved thousands of Jews from the camps to ports on the Mediterranean Sea, so they could then be sent to Palestine by ship. This was part of what was known as Aliyah Bet or the "illegal immigration fleet," which were a series of attempts by European Jews to immigrate illegally to Palestine before and after World War II.[1] Originally the European Jews arranged transport to Palestine themselves. Later, they requested and received financial and other support from sympathizers elsewhere in the world. The boats were largely staffed by volunteers from the United States, Canada and Latin America.[2] Over 100,000 people tried to illegally immigrate to Palestine, as part of Aliyah Bet.[3] The British, who were then responsible for administering Palestine, vehemently opposed this kind of large-scale immigration. Displaced person camps run by American, French and Italian officials often turned a blind eye to the situation, with only British officials restricting movement in and out of their camps. In 1945, the British reaffirmed the pre-war policy restricting Jewish immigration to Palestine which had been put in place following the influx of a quarter of a million Jews fleeing the rise of Nazism in the 1930s and had been a major cause of the Arab revolt of 1936-1939. The British then prepared a massive naval and military force to turn back the refugees. Over half of 142 voyages were stopped by British patrols, and most intercepted immigrants were sent to internment camps in Cyprus, the Atlit detention camp in Palestine, and to Mauritius. About 50,000 people ended up in camps, more than 1,600 drowned at sea, and only a few thousand actually entered Palestine. The Exodus 1947 was the largest Aliyah Bet ship carrying the largest-ever number of illegal immigrants to Palestine and its name and story received a lot of international attention. The incident took place near the end of Aliyah Bet and towards the end of the British mandate, after which Britain withdrew its forces and the state of Israel was established. Historians say Exodus 1947 helped unify the Jewish community of Palestine and the Holocaust-survivor refugees in Europe as well as significantly deepening international sympathy for the plight of Holocaust survivors and rallying support for the idea of a Jewish state.[4][5] One called the story of the Exodus 1947 a "speThe 330-foot ship was built in 1927 by Pusey and Jones Corp., Wilmington, Delaware, for the Baltimore Steam Packet Company. Initially named President Warfield, for Baltimore Steam Packet Company president S. Davies Warfield (the uncle of the Duchess of Windsor), it carried passengers and freight on the Chesapeake Bay between Baltimore, Maryland and Norfolk, Virginia from 1928 until July 12, 1942, when the ship was acquired by the War Shipping Administration (WSA) and converted to a transport craft for the British Ministry of War Transport.[7][8][9] Manned by a British merchant crew led by Capt. J. R. Williams, it departed St. John's, Newfoundland on September 21, 1942, along with other small passenger steamers bound for the United Kingdom. Attacked by a German submarine 800 nautical miles (1,500 km) west of Ireland on September 25, the ship evaded one torpedo and reached Belfast, Northern Ireland after the scattering of its convoy. In Britain, it served as a barracks and training ship on the River Torridge at Instow.[8] ctacular publicity coup for the Zionists."[6] Returned by Britain, it joined the U.S. Navy as President Warfield on May 21, 1944. In July it served as a station and accommodations ship at Omaha Beach at Normandy. Following duty in England and on the Seine River, it arrived at Norfolk, Virginia, July 25, 1945, and left active Navy service September 13. President Warfield was struck from the U.S. Naval Vessel Register on October 11 and returned to the War Shipping Administration on November 14 On November 9, 1946, using the Potomac Shipwrecking Co. of Washington, D.C. as its agent, the Jewish paramilitary organization Haganah bought President Warfield from the WSA[8] and transferred control of it to Hamossad Le'aliyah Bet, the branch of the Haganah that organized Aliyah Bet activities. The British had recently announced that they would begin deporting illegal immigrants to Cyprus rather than Atlit, whereupon Aliyah Bet organizers decided immigrants should begin resisting capture. The President Warfield was well-suited for that, because it was fast, sturdy enough to not easily overturn, made of steel which would help it withstand ramming, and was taller than the British destroyers which would be trying to board it.[10] The ship was also chosen because of its derelict condition. It was risky to put passengers on it and it was felt this would compel the British to let it pass blockade because of this danger or put the British in a bad light internationally. All "illegal immigration" ships were renamed with Hebrew names designed to inspire and rally the Jews of Palestine and Hamossad Le'aliyah Bet renamed President Warfield to Exodus 1947 (and, in Hebrew, Yetz'iat (sic) Tasbaz, or Yetzi'at Eiropa Tashaz, "Flight from Europe 5707") after the biblical Jewish exodus from Egypt to Canaan. The name was proposed by Israeli politician and military figure Moshe Sneh, who at the time headed illegal immigration for the Jewish Agency, and was later described by Israel's second Prime Minister Moshe Sharett (then Shertok) as "a stroke of genius, a name which by itself, says more than anything which has ever been written about it."[11] For months, teams of Palestinians and Americans worked on the Exodus 1947 with the goal of making it harder for the British to take over the ship. Metal pipes, designed to spray out steam and boiling oil, were installed around the ship's perimeter. Lower decks were covered in nets and barbed wire. The machine room, steam room, wheel house and radio room were covered in wire and reinforced to prevent entry by British soldiers.[12] The President Warfield left Baltimore February 25, 1947 and headed for the Mediterranean.[8] Voyage to Palestine According to Israeli historian Aviva Halamish, the Exodus 1947 was never meant to "sneak out toward the shores of Palestine," but rather "to burst openly through the blockade, by dodging and swiftly nipping through, beaching herself on a sand bank and letting off her cargo of immigrants at the beach." The ship was too large and unusual to go unnoticed. Indeed, even as people began boarding the ship at the port of Sète near Marseilles, a British RAF plane was circling overhead and a British Royal Navy warship was waiting a short distance out at sea.[10] The Exodus 1947 left Sète sometime between two and four in the morning of July 11,[13] flying a Honduran flag and claiming to be headed for Istanbul.[14] It was carrying 4,515 passengers including 1,600 men, 1,282 women, and 1,672 children and teenagers.[15] Palmach (Haganah's military wing) skipper Ike Aronowicz was its captain[16] and Haganah commissioner Yossi Harel was commander.[17] As it left the port, the Exodus was shadowed by the sloop HMS Mermaid and by RAF aircraft. Later, the Mermaid was relieved by the destroyer HMS Cheviot.[13] On the first evening of its voyage, the Exodus reported that a destroyer had tried to communicate with it but that it had not replied. Through its journey, the ship was followed by between one and five British destroyers as well as an airplane and a cruiser.[18] During the journey, the people on the Exodus 1947 prepared to be intercepted. The ship was divided into sections staffed by different groups and each went through practice resistance sessions.[19] The ship was loaded with enough supplies to last two weeks. Passengers were given cooked meals, hot drinks, soup, and one liter of drinking water daily. They did their washing in salt water. The ship had only 13 lavatories. A British military doctor, inspecting the ship after the battle, said that it was badly over-crowded, but that hygiene was satisfactory and the ship appeared well prepared to cope with casualties. Several babies were born during the week-long journey. One woman, Paula Abramowitz, died in childbirth. Her infant son died a few weeks later, in Haifa.[20] The British finally boarded the ship on July 18, some 20 nautical miles (40 km) from the Palestinian shore. Boarding it was difficult, and was challenged by the passengers and Haganah members on board.[21] One crew member and two passengers died of gunshot wounds. Two British sailors were treated afterwards for fractured scapula, and one for a head injury and lacerated ear. About ten Exodus passengers and crew were treated for mild injuries resulting from the boarding, and about 200 were treated for illnesses and maladies unrelated to it.[22] Due to the high profile of the Exodus 1947 emigration ship it was decided by the British government that the emigrants were to be deported back to France. Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin suggested this and the request was relayed to General Sir Alan Cunningham, High Commissioner for Palestine,[23] who agreed with the plan after consulting the Navy.[24] Before then, intercepted would-be immigrants were placed in internment camps on Cyprus, which was at the time a British colony. This new policy was meant to be a signal to both the Jewish community and the European countries which assisted immigration that whatever they sent to Palestine would be sent back to them. "Not only should it clearly establish the principle of REFOULEMENT as applies to a complete shipload of immigrants, but it will be most discouraging to the organisers of this trafhe British sailed the commandeered ship into Haifa port, where its passengers were transferred to three more seaworthy deportation ships, Runnymede Park, Ocean Vigour and Empire Rival. The event was witnessed by members of UNSCOP. These ships left Haifa harbour on July 19 for Port-de-Bouc. Foreign Secretary Bevin insisted that the French get their ship back as well as its passengers.[23] When the ships arrived at Port-de-Bouc near Marseilles on August 2, the French Government said it would allow disembarkation of the passengers only if it was voluntary on their part. Haganah agents, both on board the ships and using launches with loudspeakers, encouraged the passengers not to disembark.[21] Thus the emigrants refused to disembark and the French refused to cooperate with British attempts at forced disembarkation. This left the British with the best option of returning the passengers to Germany. Realizing that they were not bound for Cyprus, the emigrants conducted a 24-hour hunger strike and refused to cooperate with the British authorities. Meier Schwarz managed to sneak into the Ocean Vigour as an Haganah officer. But the British government had no intention of backing down or relaxing its policy. During this time, Jewish representatives encouraged the passengers to resist the British and accuse them of perceived insults.[citation needed] Media coverage of the contest of wills put pressure on the British to find a solution. The matter also came to the attention of the United Nations Special Committee on Palestine (UNSCOP) members who had been deliberating in Geneva. After three weeks, during which time the prisoners on the ships held steady in difficult conditions, rejecting offers of alternative destinations, the ships were sailed to Hamburg, Germany, which was then in the British occupation zone. Operation Oasis Documents released from the British archives show that after much soul-searching the British concluded that the only place they could send the Jews was to the British-controlled zone of post-war Germany, where the Jews could be placed in camps and screened for extremists.[citation needed] The decision to land the Jews in Germany had been made because it was the only suitable territory under British control that could handle so many people at short notice.[citation needed] Britain's impossible position was later summed up by John Coulson, a diplomat at the British Embassy in Paris, by a coded warning to the Foreign Office in London in August 1947 in which he said: "You will realize that an announcement of decision to send immigrants back to Germany will produce violent hostile outburst in the press." He pointed out: "The pros and cons of keeping the Exodus immigrants in camps ... there is one point that should be kept in mind. Our opponents in France, and I dare say in other countries, have made great play with the fact that these immigrants were being kept behind barbed wire, in concentration camps and guarded by Germans.""If we decide it is convenient not to keep them in camps any longer, I suggest that we should make some play that we are releasing them from all restraint of this kind in accordance with their wishes and that they were only put in such accommodation for the preliminary necessities of screening and maintenance."Disembarkation On August 22 a Foreign Office cable warned diplomats that they should be ready to emphatically deny that the Jews were to be housed in former concentration camps after they were offloaded in Germany and that German guards will not be used to keep the Jews in the refugee camps. It further added that British guards will be withdrawn once the Jews have been screened. The Exodus 1947 passengers were successfully taken off the vessels in Germany. Relations between the British personnel on the ships and the passengers was afterwards said by the passengers to have been mostly amicable.[25] Everyone realized there was going to be trouble at the forced disembarkation beforehand and some of the Jewish passengers even apologized in advance for this. A number were injured in confrontations with British troops that involved the use of batons and fire hoses. The would-be immigrants were sent back to DP camps in Am Stau near Lübeck and Pöppendorf. Although most of the women and children disembarked voluntarily, the men had to be carried off by force. By the time they had docked at Hamburg, many of the refugees were in a defiant mood. When they first set out on their historic quest, they had believed they were days away from arriving at a Jewish homeland. The prospect of being sent to camps in Germany represented a pitiful failure of their original mission and for many of the Holocaust survivors, it was almost impossible to bear. The British had identified one of the ships, the Runnymede Park, as the vessel most likely to cause them trouble. A confidential report of the time noted: "It was known that the Jews on the Runnymede Park were under the leadership of a young, capable and energetic fanatic, Morenci Miry Rosman, and throughout the operation it had been realised that this ship might give trouble."One hundred military police and 200 soldiers of the Sherwood Foresters were ordered to board the ship and eject the Jewish immigrants. The officer in charge of the operation, Lt. Col. Gregson, later gave a very frank assessment of the success of the storming of the ship, which, according to a secret minute, left up to 33 Jews, including four women, injured in the fighting. Sixty-eight Jews were held in custody to be put on trial for unruly behaviour. Only three soldiers were hurt. Gregson later admitted that he had considered using tear gas against the immigrants. He concluded: "The Jew is liable to panic and 800-900 Jews fighting to get up a stairway to escape tear smoke could have produced a deplorable business." He added: "It is a very frightening thing to go into the hold full of yelling maniacs when outnumbered six or eight to one." Describing the assault, the officer wrote to his superiors: "After a very short pause, with a lot of yelling and female screams, every available weapon up to a biscuit and bulks of timber was hurled at the soldiers. They withstood it admirably and very stoically till the Jews assaulted and in the first rush several soldiers were downed with half a dozen Jews on top kicking and tearing ... No other troops could have done it as well and as humanely as these British ones did." He concluded: "It should be borne in mind that the guiding factor in most of the actions of the Jews is to gain the sympathy of the world press."One of the official observers who witnessed the violence was Dr. Noah Barou, secretary of the British section of the World Jewish Congress, who had 35 years experience of reporting. He gave the Jewish side of the fighting. He described young soldiers beating Holocaust survivors as a "terrible mental picture". "They went into the operation as a football match ... and it seemed evident that they had not had it explained to them that they were dealing with people who had suffered a lot and who are resisting in accordance with their convictions."He noted: "People were usually hit in the stomach and this in my opinion explains that many people who did not show any signs of injury were staggering and moving very slowly along the staircase giving the impression that they were half-starved and beaten up.""When the people walked off the ship, many of them, especially younger people, were shouting to the troops 'Hitler commandos', 'gentleman fascists', 'sadists'."Dr Barou was "especially impressed" by one young girl who "came to the top of the stairs and shouted to the soldiers, 'I am from Dachau.' And when they did not react she shouted 'Hitler commandos'."While the British could find no evidence of excessive force, they conceded that in one case a Jew "was dragged down the gangway by the feet with his head bumping on the wooden slats". Security fears seemed justified after the Jews were removed when a homemade bomb with a timed fuse was found on the Empire Rival.[26] It was apparently rigged to detonate after the Jews had been removed, the cables indicate."Bomb Found On Jewish Ship ."Battle" Leaders Sent To Jail". Glasgow Herald. September 10, 1947. p. 5. Camp conditions The treatment of the refugees at the camps caused an international outcry after it was claimed that the conditions could be likened to German concentration camps.[citation needed] Dr Barou was once again on hand to witness events. He reported that conditions at Camp Poppendorf were poor and claimed that it was being run by a German camp commandant. That was denied by the British. It turned out that Barou's reports had been untrue. There was no German commandant or guards but there were German staff carrying out duties inside the camp, in accordance with the standard British military practice of using locally-employed civilians for non-security related duties. But the Jewish allegations of cruel and insensitive treatment would not go away and on 6 October 1947 the Foreign Office sent a telegram to the British commanders in the region demanding to know whether the camps really were surrounded with barbed wire and guarded by German staff. Final destination A telegram written by Jewish leaders of the camps on 20 October 1947 makes clear the wishes and determination of the refugees to find a home in Palestine: "Nothing will deter us from Palestine. Which jail we go to is up to you (the British). We did not ask you to reduce our rations; we did not ask you to put us in Poppendorf and Am Stau."The would-be immigrants to Palestine were housed in Nissen huts and tents at Poppendorf and Am Stau (near Lübeck) but inclement weather made the tents unsuitable. The DPs were then moved in November 1947 to Sengwarden near Wilhelmshaven and Emden. For many of the illegal immigrants this was only a transit point as the Brichah managed to smuggle most of them into the U.S. zone, from where they again attempted to enter Palestine. Most had successfully reached Palestine by the time of the Israeli Declaration of Independence. Of the 4,500 would-be immigrants to Palestine there were only 1,800 remaining in the two "Exodus" camps by April 1948. Within a year, over half of the original Exodus 1947 passengers had made other attempts at emigrating to Palestine, which ended in detention in Cyprus. Britain continued to hold the detainees of the Cyprus internment camps until it formally recognized the State of Israel in January 1949, when they were transferred to Israel. Historical importance The United Nations Special Committee on Palestine also covered the events. Some of its members were even present at Haifa port when the emigrants were removed from their ship onto the deportation ships and later commented that this strong image helped them press for an immediate solution for Jewish immigration and the question of Palestine. The ship's ordeals were widely covered by international media, and caused the British government much public embarrassment, especially after the refugees were forced to disembark in Germany. fic if the immigrants... end up by returning whence they came."After the historic voyage in 1947, the damaged former President Warfield aka Exodus, like many other Aliyah Bet ships, was moored to a breakwater in Haifa port as a derelict and forgotten. The creation of the State of Israel in 1948 brought massive immigration of European Jewish refugees from displaced persons camps to Israel. Almost simultaneously, Arab countries expelled 600,000 Jews, who arrived in the new state. There was little time or money to focus on the meaning of the Exodus. Abba Koushi, the Mayor of Haifa, proposed in 1950 that the "Ship that Launched a Nation" should be restored and converted into a floating museum of the Aliyah Bet -- the story of the clandestine or the illegal immigration of Jews to Palestine. During the process of restoring the ship that had been left decaying in the port, an unexplained accident occurred and the Exodus burned to the waterline August 26, 1952.[27] Her hulk was towed and scuttled north of the Kishon River near Shemen Beach. It was raised in 1963 and scrapped by an Italian firm.[8] In 1964 a salvage effort was made to raise her steel hull for scrap. The effort failed and she sank again. In 1974 another effort was made to raise her wreck for salvage. She was refloated and was being towed toward the Kishon River when she sank again. Parts of the Exodus's hull remained visible as a home for fish and destination for fishermen until the mid-2000s. Then the Port of Haifa unceremoniously built its modern container ship quay extensions on top of the wreck. The quay where the wreck is buried is a security zone and is not accessible today.[28] Historical markers or plaques exist for the Exodus in France, Germany, Italy and the United States. There are no memorials or markers specific to the Exodus in Israel.

      [Bookseller: judaica-market]
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        Alcoholics Anonymous- 1st Edition 11th Printing- Signed by co-founder Dr. Bob

      Works Publishing Inc., New York 1947 - 1st Edition 11th printing, stated, 1947. Good condition with an old, worn copy of an original dust jacket. College library seal on title/copyright page and glue remains where a card pocket was removed on the rear paste down. Signed by Alcoholics Anonymous co-founder Dr. Bob on the first blank page. "Best of continued success in AA, Dr. Bob Smith." This copy would make an outstanding centerpiece in any substantial collection of Alcoholics Anonymous related materials. [Attributes: First Edition; Signed Copy; Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: 4th Dimension Books]
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      New York and London: D. Appleton-Century Company, Inc., 1947. First edition. A near fine copy in a very good plus dust jacket, touch of rubbing to corners and spine ends, some foxing to rear panel. (10341). Octavo, cloth.

      [Bookseller: John W. Knott, Jr., Bookseller, ABAA/ILA]
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        The fountainhead / by Ayn Rand

      London : Cassell, 1947, Hardcover, First Edition. Near fine copy in the original publisher's gilt-blocked cloth, edges very slightly toned. Corners sharp with an overall tight, bright and clean impression. Physical description; 643 p. ; 22 cm. Subjects; Ayn Rand. 20th-century literature. Genre; Fiction. 643 pages. Inventory No: 237896.

      [Bookseller: MW Books Ltd.]
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        Typed letter signed

      Faber and Faber, London, 9 October 1947 - One page, approximately 300 words, to Norman Nicholson, informing him that: "I have now been through `Winter Landscape' and have also shown it to Ann Ridler, and we agree that the volume is now in satisfactory form and ready for publication." The anthology was published the following year under the title `Rock Face', with a blurb on the dustwrapper apparently penned by Eliot. Folded twice for mailing else in nice condition. [Attributes: Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: Peter Grogan]
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        THE SCARF

      New York: The Dial Press, 1947.. Octavo,boards. First edition. The author's second book and first novel. The first person narrative of a serial killer. The inevitable tanning to the pulpy paper stock (very mild in this case), a fine copy in fine dust jacket with a hint of dust soiling to rear panel. A sharp copy. (#155540)

      [Bookseller: L. W. Currey, Inc. ]
 33.   Check availability:     ABAA     Link/Print  


      Sauk City: Arkham House, 1947. First edition. A fine copy in a very good dust price clipped dust jacket with shelf wear to head of spine panel and corner tips and mild rubbing, some soiling to the rear panel. No fade to the color of the spine lettering. This jacket is not quite trimmed to the size which often results to wear at upper spine panel and corner tips. (17325). Octavo, cloth. 3112 copies printed. The author's first book. Collects twenty-seven stories. Barron (ed), Horror Literature 3-34. Bleiler, The Guide to Supernatural Fiction #254. Tymn (ed), Horror Literature 4-42.

      [Bookseller: John W. Knott, Jr., Bookseller, ABAA/ILA]
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        Boys' Life 1947

      New York: Boy Scouts of America. 1947. First. Publisher's(?) blue cloth gilt. All 12 issues bound together, with wrappers bound in. There is spotting on the boards, and some other wear, thus only good; internally the issues are fine. The cover of the February issue is illustrated by Norman Rockwell. .

      [Bookseller: Between the Covers- Rare Books, Inc. ABA]
 35.   Check availability:     ABAA     Link/Print  


      Boston: Little, Brown and Company, 1947. First Edition. Hardcover. Internally Near Fine; the rear cover has a large dampstain that does not extend internally and there is light soiling to the spine. About Very Good, lacking the dustwrapper. ELEANOR ROOSEVELT'S COPY INSCRIBED to her and SIGNED by the author on the front endpaper: "For Eleanor Roosevelt/with every good wish/and renewed admiration/from/James Hilton/Oct. 1947." Hilton was the author also of LOST HORIZON and GOODBYE, MR. CHIPS.

      [Bookseller: Charles Agvent, ABAA ]
 36.   Check availability:     ABAA     Link/Print  

        Psyche - Eine Zeitschrift für Psychologische und Medizinische Menschenkunde Jg. I- XLV (1947 - 1991).. Ab 1961 nur noch Psyche.

      8, je ca. 500 S., I-XII in einem Bd. XIII- XXVI in 2 Bdn.(blaues Leinen) XXVII- XXXVI in 2 Bdn. (weisses Leinen) XXXVII-XLIV lose Hefte m. Orig.-Verlagsdeckel (weisses Leinen) XLV lose Hefte., Rücken beschienen, min. gebrauchspurig, minimale Bleistiftanstreichungen. insgesamt gute Exemplare. Komplette Reihe der Jge. I -XLV dieser wichtigen Psychlogischen Zeitschrift in 61 Bdn. Mit Gesamtinhaltsverzeichnis von JG. I-XIX (1947-1965 ) u. JG. I-XL (1947-1986) in einem Band beiliegend.- 1947 wurde von Alexander Mitscherlich, Felix Schottlaender und Hans Kunz die "Psyche" gegründet. Wie der ursprüngliche Untertitel ("Ein Jahrbuch für die Tiefenpsychologie und Menschenkunde in Forschung und Praxis") nahelegt, war die Zeitschrift zunächst als schulenübergreifendes Organ konzipiert. Erst seit 1966 heißt die Psyche im Untertitel "Zeitschrift für Psychoanalyse und ihre Anwendungen".

      [Bookseller: antiquariat peter petrej]
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        Alberti/Buenos Aires 1911 - 2008 Buenos Aires). Katze. Schwarz mattierte und patinierte Bronze. 2. Hälfte des 20. Jahrhunderts. Rückseitig signiert u. nummeriert '12/15'. Auf quadratischem Plexiglassockel. Höhe 23 cm (Sockel 14 x 14 x 2 cm).

      Der argentinische Künstler Raúl Lozza gründete 1947 die Künstlerbewegung Perceptismo, die die Autonomie von Fläche und Form in den Vordergrund stellte. Lozza sah in der Kunst ein wirksames Mittel, die Wahrnehmung des Betrachters zu verändern und ein neues ästhetisches Verständnis zu wecken. Seine Arbeiten zeugen von dieser abstrakten Formensprache.- Abstrakte Darstellung einer Katze durch drei zusammengefügte dynamische Formen.- Sockel verso mit Klebeschild.

      [Bookseller: Antiquariat Daniel Schramm e.K.]
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