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      Santa Barbara: Capra Press 1972-79, 1972 Miller, Henry [Capre Press]. SMALL ARCHIVE OF 9 LETTERS FROM PUBLISHER NOEL YOUNG TO HENRY MILLER. A series of 7 [9] typed mainly single page letters mostly on Capra Press letterhead & club sized stationery from Noel Young, editor, to Henry Miller - each letter signed in ink "Noel" - most letters with Miller's initialed notes for various instructions for filing or further action. The letters have much to do with the physical production of Miller's book GREECE published by Capra. With 2 holograph notes on Capra note / memo sized stationery added. 9 item in total. Snippets: 1 - "12 Dec 72 - Dear Henry / No, I've made no arrangement with anyone regarding foreign rights. . . As far as the Greek books go, I'd be eager to publish the Seferis book. . . Of course we're not in the same league as ND but our market is growing with every title. . . I'm sure we could sell 3-5000 copies . . " 2 - "19 Feb 73 - Dear Henry / Here's a Xerox of the Greek Ms which I had typed. I read it with great pleasure and of course now I want to publish it. . . What do you want to call it? REFLECTIONS ON GREECE, GREEKS AND OTHER THINGS???. . . I'M SURE Aidan Ellis will buy this for the United Kingdom. . . With this, and Maurizius and Waters plus Mishima and Eighty, I think I'd like to put out a special HM mailer. . . " Noel adds a handwritten postscript on the side: " Did you like the Durrell Book?" 3 - "21 march 73 - Dear Henry / Ah, the Seferis photos arrived. I'll send them back as soon as I can sit down with them and decide. Wonder if a couple of Anne Poor's ink drawing from GREECE could be begged from Viking?. . . When we get to WATERS REGLITTERIZED I have a gem of a little watercolor you sent me years ago. It suggests a cluster of little boats bobbing in the harbor. I think I'd like to reproduce it in full color . . . 4 - "29 March 73 - Dear Henry / Galley proofs on GREECE will be coming to you in a few days. Meanwhile, the search is on for a good photo of the Hydra harbor. . . . I have a good cover idea. Would you happen to have a close-up photo of you from around 1940 from which I could blow up and extra[ct] only one eye? And into the eye I could put the Hydra harbor scene". With a holograph postscript: "Yes, I'll send you some deluxe copies for Mme Seferiades". 5 - "3 April 73 - Dear Henry / Here are the galley proofs of GREECE. You needn't make a chore of proof-reading at this point. (I'll send you page proofs later.). . . Meanwhile, I'm off to the library for a photo of Hydra Harbor. / This is going to be our best book yet. COLOSSUS has always been my favorite, and this is infected with many of the same elements. 6- "11 April 73 - Dear Henry / Here are the proofs of GREECE. Notice I've used two holograph pages shot with difficulty from the xeroxes. . . Plan to use the photo of Seferis in his garden as a frontispiece and the Bullock photo of you on the colophon page. / I found a dandy photo of the Hydra harbor which I'm inserting into the eye on the cover. . . 7 - "8 Jan 80 - Dear Henry / Yes, more copies of JOEY en route to you. And the staff is being pepped up to go beyond their usual tasks and get something going with the university book stores and junior colleges as you say. America's youth needs to be exposed to Henry Miller just as the last ge neration was. . . I plan to visit Paris and Germany this spring with dummies of the watercolor book. . . With Two handwritten notes on Noel Young's printed Capra Press note stationary with their mailing envelopes: 8 - N.d. [30 June 78] "Dear Henry - / Yes, I sent Rowohlt copies of SEXTET long ago. I'll be happy to send more if he wants them. / Write to the NOBEL INSTITUTE, OSLO NORWAY / I don't know to whom. / I love your piece on Perles, did I tell you? / See you soon, Noel" 9 - N.d. [20 April 79] "Dear Henry / Thanks for the beautiful silk screen print. It's full of brightness - Jelinda now likes her book / In haste with love / Noel" In fine condition. Provenance: PBA /The Personal Archive of Henry Miller Part I Fine Modern Literature Thursday, June 26, 1997.. Signed by Author. Original Autographed Letters & Documents.

      [Bookseller: TBCL The Book Collector's Library]
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      [Haarlem, Holland]: [Limited Editions Club], [1972]. Original Art. Fine. Rene Ben Sussan. The complete publisher's archive of 16 ORIGINAL watercolors, some mildly erotic in theme, and 17 ORIGINAL line drawings by Rene Ben Sussan used for the book. The watercolors are 5" x 8" on 7-3/4" x 11-1/4" paper with the line drawings on smaller, various sized sheets. All are lettered in the upper corner in red ink with pencil annotations below the image. Housed in a paper folder from the publisher. Accompanied by an out-of-series copy of the book SIGNED by the artist that was bound upside down. Rene Ben Sussan was active from the 1920s to the 1960s and illustrated many books, including 8 for the Limited Editions Club alone.

      [Bookseller: Charles Agvent]
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        Erker-Treffen 1

      St. Gallen, Switzerland: Erker Galerie, 1972. Portfolio of 8 texts lithographically reproduced in the authors' own handwriting by Jean Cassou, Max Frisch, Martin Heidegger, Peter Huchel, Eugène Ionesco, Friedrich Georg Jünger, Halldór Laxness and Ezra Pound, with 8 original lithographs by Max Bill, Piero Dorazio, Bernhard Heiliger, Asger Jorn, Giuseppe Santomaso, Toni Stadler, Mark Tobey and Fritz Wotruba, each signed and numbered by the artist on BFK Rives. The portfolio itself is one of 200 numbered copies. Each lithograph is folded down the middle, typically with the text on the left and the image on the right, and loosely inserted into a slipcase. 39 x 28.5 cm. Fine.

      [Bookseller: Alan Wofsy Fine Arts]
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        Avec mes homages

      St. Gallen, Switzerland: Erker Galerie, 1972. Original lithograph by Max Bill (1908-1994) with facing text by Ezra Pound in his own lithographically reproduced handwriting. 39 x 57 cm. The image is one of 200 copies signed and numbered in pencil by Bill on BFK Rives. From Erker-Treffen 1.

      [Bookseller: Alan Wofsy Fine Arts]
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      In-4 p., cartelletta edit. contenente un fascicolo, pp. (20), interamente illustrato in b.n. nel t. Vi sono riprodotte xerografie originali di: Aldo Codoni, Gianni Colombo, Silvio Coppola, James Fallon, Alan Fletcher, Colin Forbes, Mervyn Kurlansky, Bruno Munari (presente con 8 immagini), Esta Nesbitt, Joel Schwartz, Pino Tovaglia. Ediz. di 1000 esempl. numerati fuori commercio. Ben conservato. Si unisce una xerografia originale di Munari (mm. 209x287), applicata su cartone, con firma autografa. E? una delle 8 riprodotte nel vol. (in Indice col n. 5) e così descritta: ?Texturizzazione di una immagine fotografica con chiaroscuri fino a trasformarla per la riproduzione al tratto, per stampe speciali. Su Rank Xerox 4000?.

      [Bookseller: Libreria Antiquaria Malavasi]
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        Calder : Autobiographie / Traduction De Jean Davidson

      Paris : Maeght, 1972. 1st Edition. Description: 209 p. , [6] leaves of plates : ill. (some col. ) ; 29 x 30 cm. Bibliography: p. [205]-209. Subjects; Sculptors--United States--Biography. 3 double-page original lithographs produced exclusively by Calder for this edition and not for the US edition. Fine cloth copy in an equally fine dw. Particularly and surprisingly well-preserved; tight, bright, clean and especially sharp-cornered.

      [Bookseller: MW Books Ltd.]
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        A Pictorial History of English Architecture (SIGNED LIMITED EDITION)

      John Murray Ltd, London, 1972.. 1st Edition. Hardcover. Fine/Very Good. Signed by Author(s) Signed Limited Edition, number 90 of 100 numbered and signed copies. 112pp. Quarto. Buckram-backed marbled paper boards. Decorated endpapers. Top edge gilt. Numerous photographs, mainly in colour, some full-page, by various photographers including Margaret Harker, Edwin Smith, A F Kersting, Michael Holford, et al. A fine copy in original unprinted tissue wrapper with a couple of tears at spine panel. In original decorated slipcase, in fine state.

      [Bookseller: Clearwater Books]
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        A Republic, If You Can Keep It

      Earl Warren's first book-length work, its title based on Benjamin Franklin's epigrammatic reply (upon leaving the Constitutional Convention) whether we were to enjoy a republic or a monarchy--"a republic, if you can keep it". Presentation copy "For Robert Young Jr [?the biographer of Fatty Arbuckle] / with the best wishes of / Earl Warren"; a very good copy dustjacketed. Quadrangle Books, New York, 1972.

      [Bookseller:  Meyer Boswell Books, Inc.]
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      Friends of President Nixon Washington: Friends of President Nixon, (1972). First Edition. Hardcover. Near Fine, as issued without dustwrapper. Quarto, pictorial boards. Illustrated with many photographs, most in color. Inspirational extracts from Nixon's writings and speeches, published before the Watergate debacle. An uncommon Nixon book, especially when SIGNED by the former President, as this copy is on the contents page. Additionally SIGNED and INSCRIBED by Pat Nixon to Chiquita Williams "with our appreciation/and best wishes" and dated "Christmas 1975." Chiquita Williams was apparently on the Nixon's staff at their "Western White House" in San Clemente, California.

      [Bookseller: Charles Agvent, ABAA ]
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        Jazz and painting. March 5–31, 1972

      FREE domestic and international shipping with direct order. **Keene, NH: Keene State College, Louise E. Thorne Memorial Art Gallery, 1972. Cover drawing and one plate. 8 pp. Decorated blue paper covers. 22.8 x 15.2 cm. Text: "Getting with Lester and Mondrian in the Forties," by Nell Blaine. A proof copy with her corrections and substantial annotations. "From N. Blaine" written on the cover in ink in a different hand (probably Jocelyn Brodie's?). 35 exhibiting artists include Nell Blaine, Calder, Stuart Davis, Elaine de Kooning, Robert de Niro (father of the actor), Matisse, Miro, and Picasso. No copies located in OCLC, MoMA, Frick, Brooklyn, or the Getty. Slight bump upper right corner; near fine.

      [Bookseller: Laurence McGilvery ]
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        Raphael Soyer

      Abrams NY: Abrams, 1972. First edition. Hardcover. Orig. beige cloth lettered in dark red. Fine in fine dust wrapper./No Dust Jacket. Soyer, Raphael. 349 pages. Folio, 39 x 31 cm. With an original drawing by Soyer on half title, 24 x 19 cm signed by Soyer, inscribed in Russian to Maria Solomon -- drawing in blue ink depicting male and female heads with the latter nude from the waist up. 290 illustrations including 77 in full color -- many plates tipped-in. Bibliography. Index. Fresh, clean copy.

      [Bookseller: Royoung bookseller, Inc. ]
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        Amphigorey: Fifteen Books

      G.P. Putnam's Sons New York: G.P. Putnam's Sons. (1972). First. First edition. Quarto. Very near fine in near fine dustwrapper with two short tears and slight toning at the spine. Signed by Gorey. A nice copy. .

      [Bookseller: Between the Covers- Rare Books, Inc. ABA]
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        Time Between

      Entwhistle Books New York: Entwhistle Books. 1972. First. First edition. Quarto. Black cloth boards with gilt lettering without dustwrapper as issued. Corners a bit frayed, very good. A facsimile of the author's original manuscript. Copy number 103 of 500 copies Signed by Williams. Additionally Inscribed by Williams with a rather come hither sentiment: "For Martha, many feelings not yet expressed from Paul. Someday soon... NYC 4/73." A hippie journal from William, a music critic and the founder of Crawdaddy!, the first nationally published magazine of rock music criticism, and the literary executor of Philip D. Dick's estate. A much later paperback edition published in 2000 was subtitled: "A Hippie Journal, in the Commune & on the Road, December 1969-February 1970." Very scarce. .

      [Bookseller: Between the Covers- Rare Books, Inc. ABA]
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        Choosing: green beans

      FREE domestic or international shipping with direct order. **Milano: Edizioni Toselli, 1972. 1500 copies. 9 color plates. [24] pp. White paper covers.. 29.6 x 20.9 cm. Light wear and a nearly invisible skinned area near the bottom front corner. Some faint foxing on the front cover.

      [Bookseller: Laurence McGilvery ]
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        Sail. The Romance of the Clipper Ships. Pictured by J. Spurling. Storied by Basil Lubbock, Edited by F.A. Hook. With an Introduction by Alan Villiers.

      London: Patrick Stephens [ 1972 ].. Three volumes. No 19 of only 50 sets bound in full blue goatskin gilt, all edges gilt. Silk endpapers. Coloured plates throughout, folding map at end of volume 1. Pages: 153; 152; & 102. Each volume 12 x 10 inches and contained within individual double slipcases, these with blue leather title labels. One coloured plate in volume 1 partially detached on inner margin; some scuffing to slipcases. A fine set in excellent condition. Signed by Alan Villiers on the title of volume 1.

      [Bookseller: Bristow & Garland]
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        On Turning Eighty

      Capra Press Santa Barbara: Capra Press. 1972. First. First edition, paperbound issue (published simultaneously with a hardbound issue of 200 copies). Light offsetting to one page, one small correction in the text in an unknown hand, else just about fine in wrappers. Inscribed by the author to his second wife, June Mansfield: "For June from Henry 10/31/72 My books are getting smaller and smaller now. Soon I will shut up completely!" A wonderful association. .

      [Bookseller: Between the Covers- Rare Books, Inc. ABA]
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        Naming and Necessity. [In: Semantics of Natural Language. Edited by Donald Davidson and Gilbert Harman].

      Dordrecht, (1972). The entire volume offered here. 8vo. Orig. full blue cloth w. gilt lettering to spine. Very minor wear to extremities. Orig. blue and white printed dust-jacket in excellent condition w. only very minor bumping to a few corners. Two single very small brown spots. Internally nice and clean, w. marginal annotations, in light pencil only, to parts of "Naming and Necessity" and w. an inlaid leaf w. cont. notes to the same. A crease to pasted down front endpaper. An excellent, nice and clean copy of this thick book, which is difficult to find in good condition. Pp. (251) - 355. [Entire volume: X, 769, (3) pp.]. The rare first printing of Kripke's seminal main work, which restructured philosophy of language. The work is based on three lectures from 1970, which constitute an attack on Fregean and Russellian theories of reference with respect to proper names. It was originally published, as it is here, in Davidson and Harman's "Semantics of Natural Language", and it only appeared in the second edition, which is the first separate edition, eight years later, in 1980. The first printing of this groundbreaking work is difficult to come by in good condition, and Kripke's works in general are rare. Many of them remain unpublished and are only known in privately circulated manuscripts. The American philosopher Saul A. Kripke (born 1940) is an exceedingly important logician and philosopher of language and one of the most powerful and influential thinkers of analytic and Anglo-American philosophy. He is considered the greatest living philosopher and perhaps the greatest since Wittgenstein. In 2001 he was awarded the Schock Prize in Logic and Philosophy, which is considered the philosopical equivalent of the Nobel Prize. His main work, "Naming and Necessity," is doubtlessly among the most influential books of philosophy published within the last 50 or hundred years. Before the publication of Kripke's "Naming and Necessity" analytic philosophy was moving in the direction of linguistic idealism, which propounded the theory that man is trapped in language and that language is not "tuned" to the world. Almost on his own, practically only aided by the publication of his "Naming and Necessity", Kripke changed this entire direction of philosophy and, according to most logicians, brought the philosophy of language back on track. In 1980, when the second edition of this most influential work appeared, "London Review of Books" write the following about the influence of the first edition: "When these lectures were first published eight years ago, they stood analytic philosophy on its ear. Everybody was either furious, or exhilarated, or thoroughly perplexed. No one was indifferent." And it is true, there can be no doubt about the impact that this book made on the world of philosophy of language and logic.Kripke's work leads an attack on descriptivist theories of proper names that brings it a status comparable to that of the main works of Wittgenstein, Russell and Frege. It is also these three giants of philosophy that he criticizes, attributing to each of them variants of descriptivist theories that he then rejects. These descriptivist theories have that in common that they claim that names of individuals and properties function like definite descriptions. They are either synonymous with descriptions, or they get their reference by being associated with a description or a bunch of descriptions that an object satisfies uniquely. Kripke disproves this theory, claiming that it goes against our modal intuitions. The validity of our modal intuitions, again, are proven by the hugely influential notion of "possible worlds", which is traditionally used to systematize the semantics of modal statements. As opposed to definite descriptions, names rigidly refer to their referents, and they do so in every possible world in which the referent exists. Kripke here also establishes his "causal theory" of reference, according to which names refer to their referents by being appropriately causally connected to them. Thus, Kripke provides numerous examples that renders descriptivism implausible as a theory of how names get their reference determined at the same time as he provides the solution through his causal theory of reference, stating firmly that the meaning of a name is simply the object that it refers to.This work provides several groundbreaking theories for the fields of philosophy of logic and language, which it has seminally come to change. The work almost single-handedly changed the fate that phiilosophy stood to fall with within the analytic tradition, -that it was nothing more than the analysis of language. As such, it now ranks as one of the most important works of 20th century philosophy. It is even, by some, regarded as one of the most important works of philosophy ever, and it is difficult to overestimate the importance of this seminal work

      [Bookseller: Lynge & Søn A/S]
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        Watership Down.

      London: Rex Collings (1972).. First edition, 8vo, viii, 413, (1) pp. Pasted on to the fly leaf is a piece of paper with the Author's signature below a typed "Yours sincerely", clearly removed from a letter. Coloured folding map at the end. Cloth, d.w., not price clipped, one minor mark to the upper wrapper, joint ends with very slight rubbing, a fine bright copy.

      [Bookseller: Bow Windows Bookshop, ABA, ILAB]
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        A una Alondra [To a Skylark]

      R. Veroni (Bueno Aires: R. Veroni, 1972). Small quarto. (28)pp. From an edition of thirty-two copies, this is one of three copies printed on Japan paper. Signed by the translator, Miguel Alfredo Olivera, on the colophon page. Shelley's famous ode, translated into Spanish, is illustrated with colored engravings by Raúl Veroni. A lovely production, this copy is loose, as issued, in printed wrappers and housed within a hand-painted chemise and slipcase, on which the skylark theme is presented in an almost Impressionistic style. Very fine.

      [Bookseller: Bromer Booksellers ]
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      Faber and Faber London: Faber and Faber. (1972). First. First edition, hardcover issue. Fine in slightly age-toned, near fine dustwrapper with a tiny tear. Signed by the author. The hardcover issue is very uncommon. .

      [Bookseller: Between the Covers- Rare Books, Inc. ABA]
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        Collection of 177 offprints by and about Muller, including 21 offprints signed and/or inscribed by Muller

      1922-1972. No Dust Jacket. Muller, Hermann J. (1890-1967). Collection of 177 offprints by and about Muller, as listed below. Various sizes. 1922-1972. Most offprints in wrappers or without wrappers as issued; see below for more detailed condition statements. The majority of the offprints are Muller's own file copies, several with his signature and/or stamp and notes. Other provenances include Rollin Hotchkiss and W. E. Castle. With: Studies in genetics: The selected papers of H. J. Muller. xiv, 618pp. Bloomington, IN: Indiana University Press, 1962. Orig. cloth. Very good. First Editions. Muller won the 1946 Nobel Prize in physiology / medicine for his discovery of the production of mutations by means of x-ray irradiation. "The principle of evolution, by which new species of organisms have evolved, depends on favorable mutations which occur occasionally. Muller developed experimental procedures to measure the natural mutation rate in fruit flies. He showed that the mutation rate could be increased by artificial means: temperature, chemical processes, and especially by X-ray irradiations. . . . The rapid development of experimental genetics has led to practical results such as plant improvements and an understanding of birth defects and diseases in general. Muller is recognized as one of the pioneers of modern cellular biology" (Magill 2, p. 539). Muller's interest in evolution began at an early age, and during his sophomore year at Columbia he decided to major in genetics. While an undergraduate Muller studied under Thomas Hunt Morgan, who had introduced the fruit fly Drosophila as a tool for studying genetics. After getting his master's degree at Cornell, Muller returned to Columbia to continue his graduate work at Morgan's Drosophila laboratory. He was one of the "brilliant quartet" of graduate students-the others being E. Altenburg, A. H. Sturtevant and C. B. Bridges-who convinced the cautious Morgan of the validity of the chromosome theory of inheritance. After obtaining his Ph.D. in 1916 Muller continued his genetic researches while teaching at Rice (1915-18), Columbia (1918-20), and the University of Texas (1920-32). During this time Muller "started that most fruitful, extended period of research which led to the formulation of the structure of the gene and to the demonstration of the mutagenic effects of X-rays. . . "(Pontecorvo, p. 356). The basic features of mutation were already clear in Muller's writings by 1921." . . . The conclusion that mutation is a recurrent, though rare, event the rate of which can be measured was a decisive contribution from that early work. The properties of the gene as the basis of life are fully developed in papers" [1 below] and [2 below] (Pontecorvo, p. 370). In 1926 Muller achieved international fame when he was able to induce mutations in Drosophila by exposing them to x-rays; his work in this field became the basis for the study of radiation genetics, and earned him the Nobel Prize in 1946. The present collection of offprints contains 20 papers (nos. 1-20) from this remarkable period in Muller's scientific career. In 1932 Muller left the U.S. on a Guggenheim Fellowship to work with Timofeeff-Ressovsky in Berlin, where he promoted the biophysical approach to genetic structure later developed by Timofeeff-Ressovsky, Zimmer and Delbr¸ck. In 1933 Muller, an ardent socialist, left Nazi Germany for the Soviet Union, where he spent four years as the head of a team of geneticists experienced in Drosophila techniques (see papers 24, 25, 27, 28, 29, 31, 32, 33). Muller had hoped to win state sponsorship for his genetic program, but the Soviet government's support of the antigeneticist Lysenko put an end to his plans, and in 1937 he left Russia to take part in the Spanish Civil War. From 1938 to 1940 Muller taught at the University of Edinburgh, where he exerted a powerful influence on the development of genetics in the British Isles. In 1940 he returned to the United States, where he worked at Amherst College and on the Manhattan Project. In 1945 he was appointed professor of zoology at the University of Indiana, where he continued his researches on genetic mutation in Drosophila, and also began developing his ideas on the means to control the genetic future of humankind. He remained at Indiana University until his death. James D. Watson, co-discoverer of the double-helix model of DNA, "attributed his interest in genetics to a course he took under Muller while he was a graduate student at Indiana University" (Magill 2, 543). After his receipt of the Nobel Prize in 1946 (one year after the bombing of Hiroshima and Nagasaki), Muller used his increasing influence to speak out on the dangers posed by radioactive fallout. He also campaigned for a strong genetic and evolutionary viewpoint in the teaching of secondary school biology, and advocated a program of "germinal choice" (artificial insemination using sperm from unusually healthy and intelligent subjects) to counteract what he saw as "the accumulating load of human spontaneous mutations produced by the relaxation of natural selection through modern culture and technology" (DSB). The present collection of offprints, the majority of which are from Muller's files, contains 165 of his 372 papers, representing roughly 45% of his total output of papers. 33 of these papers (marked with asterisks in the list below) were chosen by Muller for his Studies in Genetics (1961), which contains 100 selected papers. The collection contains 51 pre-1946 papers, roughly one-third of his output during the time prior to his receipt of the Nobel Prize. 21 of the offprints are signed and/or inscribed by Muller; another 10 bear his ownership stamp. DSB. Magill, The Nobel Prize Winners: Physiology or Medicine, 2, pp. 539-46. Pontecorvo, Hermann Joseph Muller 1890-1967, Biog. Mem. Fellows of the Royal Society 14 (1968): 349-89. In the list below, HJMW refers to the list of "Works by H. J. Muller" on pp. 591-610 of his Studies in Genetics. "Pontecorvo" refers to the bibliography of Muller's works in Pontecorvo's "Hermann Joseph Muller" (1968); see no. 175 below. 1. *Variation due to change in the individual gene. Mimeograph typescript with copy editor's marks in ms. N.p., 1922. 11ff. HJMW 21. 2. *Mutation. Mimeograph typescript with copy editor's marks in ms. Note at head of first page: "Copied from Eugenics, Genetics and the Family, Vol. I, p. 106-112, pub. 1923 (Proc. of 2nd Internat'l Congress of Eugenics, New York City, Sept., 1921)." N.p., 1923. 6ff. HJMW 20. 3. A simple formula giving the number of individuals required for obtaining one of a given frequency. Offprint from Am. Naturalist 57 (1923). 66-73pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 24. 4. Observations of biological science in Russia. In The Scientific Monthly 16 (1923): 539-52. Whole number, 449-560pp. Orig. wrappers, tear in front wrapper, back wrapper lacking. HJMW 26. 5. Partial list of biological institutes and biologists doing experimental work in Russia at the present time. Extract from Science 57 (1923): 472-73. HJMW 27. 6. (with Jessie M. Jacobs-Muller) The standard errors of chromosome distances and coincidence. Offprint from Genetics 10 (1925). 509-24pp. Orig. printed wrappers. HJMW 32. 7. Determining identity of twins: Barbara Stoddard Burks vs. H. J. Muller. Offprint from J. Heredity 17 (1926). 193-206pp. Orig. printed self-wrappers. From the library of W. E. Castle, with stamp on front cover indicating this. Library stamp and markings. HJMW 37. 8. Genetics humanized. Offprint from J. Heredity 19 (1928). [345]-347pp. Without wrapper as issued. HJMW 46. 9. *(with T. S. Painter) The cytological expression of changes in gene alignment produced by x-rays in Drosophila. Offprint from Am. Naturalist 63 (1929). 193-200pp. Tear in first leaf with traces of clear tape repair remaining. Without wrappers. HJMW 50. 10. The first cytological demonstration of a translocation in Drosophila. Offprint from Am. Naturalist 63 (1929). 481-486pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 53. 11. *Oenothera-like linkage of chromosomes in Drosophila. Offprint from J. Genetics 22 1930). 335-57pp. Orig. printed wrappers. Muller's signature and note "Last copy" on front wrapper. HJMW 57. 12. *(with L. M. Mott-Smith) Evidence that natural radioactivity is inadequate to explain the frequency of "natural" mutations. Offprint from Proc. Nat. Acad. Sci. 16 (1930). 277-285pp. Orig. printed wrappers, Muller's signature and note "Last copy-please return to" on front wrapper. HJMW 56. 13. -Another copy, not signed. 14. (with Edgar Altenburg) The frequency of translocations produced by x-rays in Drosophila. Offprint from Genetics 15 (1930). 283-311pp. Orig. printed wrappers, Muller's stamp on front wrapper. HJMW 55. 15. Heritable variations, their production by X rays and their relation to evolution. Offprint from Smithsonian Report for 1929 (1930). 345-362pp. Orig. printed wrappers. Lib. stamp on front wrapper. HJMW 49. 16. Radiation and genetics. In Radiation and Life: Symposium of the American Society of Naturalists . . . January 1, 1930. Offprint from The American Naturalist 64 (1930). 68pp. Orig. printed wrappers. HJMW 54. 17. *Some genetic aspects of sex. Offprint from The American Naturalist 66 (1932). 118-138pp. Without wrappers, spine repaired with clear tape. Title inscribed in Muller's hand on the first leaf, with his dated signature below. HJMW 63. 18. Heribert Nilsson's evidence against the artificial production of mutations. Offprint from Hereditas 16 (1932). 160-168pp. Orig. printed wrappers. HJMW 67. 19. Where angels fear to tread? Offprint from J. Heredity 23 (1932). 80-86pp. Orig. printed self-wrappers. HJMW 68. 20. *Further studies on the nature and causes of gene mutations. Offprint from Proc. Sixth Internat'l. Congress of Genetics 1 (1932). 213-255pp. Orig. printed wrappers. Stamp of K. W. Cooper on front wrapper. HJMW 69. 21. The dominance of economics over eugenics. Offprint from The Scientific Monthly 37 (1933). 8pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 70. 22. Los effectos de los rayos roentgen sobre el material hereditario [part 1 only]. Trans. of "The effects of Roentgen rays upon the hereditary material." In Revista de radiologia y fisioterapia 1, no. 3 (Nov.-Dec. 1934): 9-12. Whole number. 38pp. Orig. printed wrappers. HJMW 72. 23. Los effectos de los rayos roentgen sobre el material hereditario [parts 1 & 2]. Trans. of "The effects of Roentgen rays upon the hereditary material." Offprint from Revista de radiologia y fisioterapia 1, no. 3 (Nov.-Dec. 1934) and no. 4 (Jan.-Feb 1935). [6]pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 72. 24. *(with A. Prokofjeva) Continuity and discontinuity of the hereditary material. Offprint from Comptes rendus de l'Acad. des Sciences de l'URSS 4 (1934). 12pp. In Russian (Cyrillic) and English. Without wrappers. HJMW 84. 25. *(with A. Prokofyeva and D. Raffel) Minute intergenic rearrangement as a cause of apparent "gene mutation." Offprint from Nature 135 (1935). [7]pp. Without wrappers. "Please return" insc. in Muller's hand on first page. HJMW 85. 26. *On the dimensions of chromosomes and genes in dipteran salivary glands. Offprint from Am. Naturalist 69 (1935). 405-411pp. Without wrappers. Unopened. "Dr. Slizyuski" insc. in Muller's hand on first page. HJMW 90. 27. Human genetics in Russia. Offprint from J. Heredity 26 (1935). 193-196pp. Orig. printed wrappers, title in ms. in an unknown hand on front wrapper. HJMW 95. 28. *(with A. A. Prokofjeva) The structure of the chromonema of the inert region of the X-chromosome of Drosophila. Offprint from Comptes rendus de l'Acad. des Sciences de l'URSS 1 (1935). 658-660pp. In Russian (Cyrillic) and English. Without wrappers. HJMW 98. 29. *(with A. A. Prokofjeva-Belgovskaja and K. V. Kossikov) Unequal crossing-over in the bar mutant as a result of duplication of a minute chromosome section. Offprint from Comptes rendus de l'Acad. des Sciences de l'URSS 1 (10) (1936). 87-88pp. Single unbound sheet. Ms. correction (by Muller?) on second page. HJMW 105. 30. Uber die Wirkung der Rˆntgenstrahlen auf die Erbmasse. Offprint from Strahlentherapie 55 (1936). 207-224pp. Without wrappers. Muller's stamp on first page. 31. *(with D. Raffel, S. M. Gershenson and A. A. Prokofjeva-Belgovskaja) A further analysis of loci in the so-called "inert region" in the X chromosome of Drosophila. Offprint from Genetics 22 (1937). 87-93pp. Without wrappers. Muller's stamp on first page. HJMW 109. 32. *(with A. A. Prokofjeva-Belgovskaja and D. Raffel). The absence of transmissible chromosome fragments resulting from simple breakage, and their simulation as a result of compound breakage involving chromocentral regions. 1-page abstract. Offprint from Genetics 23 (1938). Single sheet, unpaginated. Muller's stamp. HJMW 114. 33. *(with M. L. Belgovsky) Further evidence of the prevalence of minute rearrangement and absence of simple breakage in and near chromocentral regions, and its bearing on the mechanisms of mosaicism and rearrangement. 1-page abstract. Offprint from Genetics 23 (1938). Single sheet, unpaginated. HJMW 115. 34. *Bearings of the Drosophila work on problems of systematics. Offprint from Proc. Zool. Soc., ser. C, 108 (1938). 55-57pp. Without wrappers. Ms. note in unknown hand on first page. HJMW 117. 35. Reversibility in evolution considered from the standpoint of genetics. Offprint from Biol. Reviews 14 (1939). 261-280pp. Orig. printed wrappers, stamp "Compliments of the Author" on front wrapper. 36. (with K. Mackenzie) Discriminatory effect of ultraviolet rays on mutation in Drosophila. Offprint from Nature 143 (1939). [4]pp. Without wrappers. Muller's stamp on first page. HJMW 122. 37. (with K. Mackenzie) Discriminatory effect of ultraviolet rays on mutation in Drosophila. In Nature 143 (1939): 83. Whole number, 4to. 41-90pp. Original printed wrappers. HJMW 122. 38. Gene and chromosome therapy. In "The seventh international Congress of Genetics," pp. 3-8.Offprint from Nature 144 (1939). 8pp. Without wrappers. Muller's stamp on the first page and ms. corrections in the text. HJMW 123. 39. Report of investigations with radium. Mimeographed typescript, unbound. 2, 4ff. Author's compliments stamp on first leaf. HJMW 125. 40. How genetic systems come about. [Review of] The Evolution of Genetic Systems, by C. D. Darlington (1939). Offprint from Nature 144 (1939). [5]pp. Without wrappers. Author's compliments stamp on first page. HJMW 128. 41. Social biology and population improvement. Offprint from Nature 144 (1939). [4]pp. Without wrappers. Author's name stamp and compliments stamp on first page. 42. -Another copy, with compliments stamp only. 43. *An analysis of the process of structural change in chromosomes of Drosophila. Offprint from J. Genetics 40 (1940). 66pp. Orig. printed wrappers. Author's compliments stamp on front wrapper. Light dampstaining. HJMW 133. 44. *(With G. Pontecorvo) Recombinants between Drosophila species the F1 hybrids of which are sterile. Offprint from Nature 146 (1940). Single unbound sheet, unpaginated. Ms. correction (Muller's?) on verso. HJMW 136. 45. *(with Daniel Raffel) Position effect and gene divisibility considered in connection with three strikingly similar scute mutations. Offprint from Genetics 25 (1940). 541-583pp. Without wrappers, spine and first leaf repaired with clear tape. HJMW 137. 46. On judging the significance of a difference obtained by averaging essentially different series. Offprint from Am. Naturalist 75 (1941). 8pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 141. 47. Induced mutations in Drosophila. Offprint from Cold Spring Harbor Symposia on Quantitative Biology 9 (1941). 151-165pp. Orig. printed wrappers. HJMW 147. 48. Resume and perspectives of the symposium on genes and chromosomes. Offprint from CSH Symposia on Quant. Biol. 9 (1941). 290-308pp. Orig. printed wrappers. Author's note "Please return to H. J. Muller" and compliments stamp on front wrapper. HJMW 148. 49. -Another copy, with author's compliments stamp and ownership stamp of Rollin D. Hotchkiss. Pencil notes on the front wrapper, presumably Hotchkiss's. 50. Reports from recipients of grants from the research funds. Offprint from Year Book of the Am. Phil. Soc. (1943). 162-165pp. Without wrappers. 51. Isolating mechanisms, evolution and temperature. Offprint from Biological Symposia 6 (1942). 71-125pp. Orig. printed wrappers, author's compliments stamp on front wrapper. Mimeograph typescript note to p. 109 laid in. HJMW 149. 52. A physicist stands amazed at genetics. Offprint from J. Heredity 37 (1946). 92pp. Orig. printed self-wrappers. Author's signed inscription "Next to last copy-please return to H. J. Muller" on front wrapper. HJMW 163. 53. Thomas Hunt Morgan 1866-1945. Offprint from Science 103 (1946). 4pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 167. 54. The production of mutations. Offprint from J. Heredity 38 (1947). 259-270pp. Without wrappers. Muller's stamp on first page. HJMW 164. 55. Twin needs of science. Offprint from J. Heredity 38 (1947). Single unpaginated sheet. Author's compliments stamp on first page. HJMW 165. 56. Resignation of Professor Muller from Academy of Sciences of the USSR. Typescript with a few ms. corrections. 3ff. Note at head of first leaf: "Copied from Science 108: 436 (Oct. 22, 1948), "Comments and Communications." Muller's note "Proofread & OK'd by HJM 7/2/61" on first page. HJMW 176. 57. Resignation of Professor Muller from Academy of Sciences of the USSR. Offprint from Science 108 (1948). Single unbound sheet. Unpaginated. HJMW 176. 58. Mutational prophylaxis. Offprint from Bull. N.Y. Acad. Medicine 24 (1948). 447-469pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 169. 59. Mutational prophylaxis. In Bull. N.Y. Acad. Medicine 24 (1948): 447-469. Whole number. 412-478pp., plus adverts. Orig. printed wrappers. HJMW 169. 60. Mutational prophylaxis [abridged version]. Princeton, N.J.: Birthright, Inc., [1948]. 13pp. Orig. printed wrappers. HJMW 169. 61. Genmutation und Evolution. Translation of "Changing genes: Their effects on evolution." Offprint from Universitas 3 (1948). 569-576pp. Orig. printed wrappers. HJMW 171. 62. Progress and prospects in human genetics. Offprint from Am. J. Human Genetics 1 (1949). 18pp. Without wrappers. Author's compliments stamp on first page. HJMW 183. 63. *(with J. I. Valencia) The mutational potentialities of some individual loci in Drosophila. Offprint from Proc. Eighth Internat'l. Congress of Genetics (Hereditas, Suppl. vol. 1949). 681-683pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 184. 64. Edmund B. Wilson (1856-1939). Offprint from Genetics 34 (1949). 9pp. Frontispiece portrait. Orig. printed wrappers. Author's compliments stamp on front wrapper. HJMW 188. 65. Genetics in the scheme of things. Offprint from Proc. Eighth Internat'l. Congress of Genetics (Hereditas, Suppl. vol. 1949). 96-127pp. Orig. self-wrappers, title in ink ms. (Muller's?) on front wrapper. HJMW 175. 66. The development of the gene theory. 77-99pp. Without wrappers. Typescript note at the head of the first page: "Reprinted from Genetics in the 20th Century, ed. L. C. Dunn, Macmillan Co., New York, 1951; presented at Columbus, Ohio, Sept. 12. 1950, at Golden Jubilee of Genetics of Genetics Society of America, American Society of Human Genetics, American Society of Naturalists and Society for the Study of Evolution, in session on 'Genetics: the First Fifty Years.'" HJMW 201. 67. *Our load of mutations. Offprint from Am. J. Human Genetics 2 (1950). 111-176pp. Orig. printed wrappers, Muller's pencil note re no. of copies remaining on front wrapper. HJMW 200. 68. Radiation damage to the genetic material. Offprint from Science in Progress, 7th series, ed. G. A. Baitsell (New Haven: Yale U. P., 1951). 93-165, [12]pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 196. 69. Strahlenschadigung des genetischen Materials. Translation of no. 68. Offprint from Strahlentherapie 85 (1951). 362-536pp. Orig. printed self-wrappers. HJMW 196. 70. To the readers of Kagaku asahi. In Kagaku asahi (1951): 29. Whole number (mostly in Japanese). 84pp. plus adverts. Orig. printed wrappers. HJMW 202. 71. Gene mutations caused by radiation. Preprint from Symposium on Radiobiology, ed. J. J. Nickson (N.p.: John Wiley & Sons, 1952). 295-332pp. Front wrapper. HJMW 207. 72. Genetic effects of cosmic radiation. Offprint from Physics and Medicine of the Upper Atmosphere (U. New Mexico Press, 1952). 316-330pp. Without wrappers, title and author's name in typescript on recto first leaf. HJMW 208. 73. Will science continue? Offprint from Bull. Atomic Scientists 8 (1952). 301-307pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 215. 74. Will science continue? In Bull. Atomic Scientists 8 (1952): 301-307pp. Whole number. 293-316pp. Orig. printed wrappers. Muller's signature on front wrapper. HJMW 215. 75. *The relation of neutron dose to chromosome changes and point mutations in Drosophila. I. Translocations. Offprint from Am. Naturalist 88 (1954). Orig. printed self-wrappers. HJMW 233. 76. *(With I. H. Herskowitz) Evidence against a straight end-to-end alignment of chromosomes in Drosophila spermatozoa. Offprint from Genetics 39 (1954). 836-850pp. Mimeographed notice tipped to foot of first page. Without wrappers. HJMW 239. 77. -Another offprint issue, in orig. printed self-wrappers, no mimeographed notice. HJMW 239. 78. (With Luolin S. Altenberg, Helen Unger Meyer, Margaret Edmonsdon and Edgar Altenberg) The lack of proportionality between mutation rate and ultraviolet does in Drosophila. Offprint from Heredity 8, pt. 2 (1954). 158-185pp. Orig. printed wrappers. Insc. by Muller on front wrapper: "Please return to H. J. Muller, Dept. of Zoology, Indiana University." HJMW 230. 79. -Another copy, with the stamp of Ralph E. Cleland, Botany Dept., Indiana University. HJMW 230. 80. Damage to posterity caused by irradiation of the gonads. Offprint from Am. J. Obstetrics & Gynecology 67 (1954). 467-483pp. Orig. printed self-wrappers. HJMW 227. 81. (With Irwin H. Herskowitz) Concerning the healing of chromosome ends produced by breakage in Drosophila melanogaster. Offprint from Am. Naturalist 88 (1954). 177-208pp. Orig. printed front wrapper. HJMW 231. 82. *(with I. H. Herskowitz, S. Abrahamson & I. I. Oster) A nonlinear relation between x-ray does and recovered lethal mutations in Drosophila. Offprint from Genetics 39 (1954). 741-749pp. Without wrappers. Stamp of Ralph E. Cleland, Botany Dept., Indiana University. HJMW 232. 83. *Life. Offprint from Science 121 (1955). 9pp. Without wrappers. Author's compliments stamp on first page. HJMW 243. 84. Radiation and human mutation. Offprint from Scientific American 193 (1955). 58-68pp. Orig. printed front wrapper. Autograph signature and title in ink on front wrapper, as well as Muller's pencil insc.: "Do not lend this. Other mimeographed copies in preparation will be ready in February." Author's compliments stamp. HJMW 250. 85. *Genetic damage produced by radiation. Offprint from Science 121 (1955). 4pp. Without wrappers. Ms. correction (Muller's?) on first page. HJMW 247. 86. How radiation changes the genetic constitution. Offprint from Bull. Atomic Scientists 11 (1955). 329-339pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 248. 87. *Comments on the genetic effects of radiation on human populations. Offprint from J. Heredity 46 (1955). 199-200pp. Single unbound sheet. Author's compliments stamp. HJMW 249. 88. After effects of nuclear radiation. Offprint from Am. J. Safety Engineers 1 (1956). 7pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 257. 89. After effects of nuclear radiation. In Am. J. Safety Engineers 1 (1956): 42-48. Whole number. 33-48pp. Orig. printed wrappers. Muller's autograph note on front wrapper: "Please return to H. J. Muller." HJMW 257. 90. In the cause of humanity. Offprint from The Humanist (1956). 107-110pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 258. 91. (With S. Abrahamson and I. H. Herskowitz) Identification of half-translocations produced by x-rays in detaching attached-X chromosomes of Drosophila melanogaster. Offprint from Genetics 41 (1956). 410-419pp. Without wrappers. Note (Muller's?) in pencil on p. 410: "Please return to JH204." HJMW 259. 92. Man's place in living nature. [Bloomington:] Indiana University, 1956. 24pp. Orig. printed wrappers. HJMW 262. 93. On the relation between chromosome changes and gene mutations. Offprint from Mutation: Brookhaven Symposia in Biology, no. 8 (1956). 126-147pp. Orig. printed wrappers. HJMW 256. 94. Genetic principles in human populations. Offprint from Am. J. Psychiatry 113 (1956). 481-491pp. Orig. printed wrappers. HJMW 264. 95. (With Newton E. Morton and James F. Crow) An estimate of the mutational damage in man from data on consanguineous marriages. Offprint from Proc. Nat. Acad. Sci. 42 (1956). 855-863pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 267. 96. *(With I. I. Oster) Principles of back mutation as observed in Drosophila and other organisms. Offprint from Advances in Radiobiology (Edinburgh: Oliver & Boyd, 1957). 407-413pp. Without wrappers. Insc. in Muller's hand at the foot of the first page: "Zoology Department Contribution #619." Typewritten note attached with paper clip: "somehow this failed to get into the published paper; anything to do about it at this late date?" HJMW 270. 97. *Further studies bearing on the load of mutations in man. Offprint from Acta genetica et statistica medica 6 (1956). 157-168pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 268. 98. Strahlenwirkung und Mutation beim Menschen. In Naturwissenschaftliche Rundschau 9 (1956): 127-135. Whole number. 127-168pp. Orig. printed wrappers. Muller's stamp on front wrapper. 99. Present-day problems in radiology. Offprint from Excerpta medica, sect. XIV: Radiology, 11 (1957). 527-530pp. Without wrappers. 100. Science fiction as an escape. Offprint from The Humanist (1957). 333-346pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 276. 101. Damage from point mutations in relation to radiation dose and biological conditions. Offprint from Effect of Radiation on Human Heredity (Geneva: WHO, 1957). 25-47pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 269. 102. The need for caution in the use of X rays. Mimeograph typescript preprint from Excerpta medica (1957). 5ff. Muller's insc. on first leaf: "Please return to H. J. Muller." 103. [Discussion] In Proceedings of "The Next Hundred Years": A Scientific Symposium (New York: Joseph E. Seagram & Sons, 1957): 33-35. Whole volume. 72pp. Orig. printed wrappers. TLs to Muller from Robert Graham laid in. HJMW 274. 104. Grenzerweiterung der Biologie. ‹ber das Problem der Mutation. Translation of "Pushing back the frontiers of biology." In Deutsche Universitatszeitung 12 (1957): 14-15. Whole number. 24pp. Orig. printed wrappers. HJMW 273. 105. Human values. Offprint from Science 127 (1958). Single unbound sheet, unpaginated. 106. *Approximation to a gravity-free situation for the human organization achievable at moderate expense. Offprint from Science 127 (1958). Single unbound sheet, unpaginated. HJMW 288. 107. Human values in relation to evolution. Offprint from Science 127 (1958). 5pp. Without wrappers. Author's compliments stamp. HJMW 283. 108. The world view of moderns. N.p.: University of Illinois Press, 1958. 29pp. Orig. printed wrappers. HJMW 285. 109. Voraussichtliche Fortschritte der Biologie. Offprint from Naturwissenschaftliche Rundschau 6 (1958). 208-210pp. Without wrappers. 110. The mutation theory re-examined. Offprint from Proc. X Int. Cong. Genetics 1 (1958). 306-317pp. Orig. plain self-wrappers, title and author's name in Muller's autograph on front wrapper. HJMW 290. 111. How much is evolution accelerated by sexual reproduction? Offprint from The Anatomical Record 132 (1958). Single unbound sheet, unpaginated. HJMW 296. 112. *Advances in radiation mutagenesis through studies on Drosophila. Offprint from Progress in Nuclear Energy, series VI, 2-Biological sciences (London: Pergamon Press, 1959). 146-160pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 289. 113. (With I. H. Herskowitz and John S. Laughlin) The mutability of 18 MEV electrons applied to Drosophila spermatozoa. Offprint from Genetics 44 (1959). 321-327pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 297. 114. In search of peace. Offprint from The Humanist (1959). Single unbound sheet, unpaginated. HJMW 300. 115. Science for humanity. Yellow Springs, OH: The American Humanist Association, 1959. Reprinted from Bull. Atomic Scientists (1959). HJMW 298. 116. One hundred years without Darwinism are enough. Offprint from School Science and Mathematics (1959). 304-316pp. Orig. printed self-wrappers. HJMW 301. 117. *The guidance of human evolution. Offprint from Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 3 (1959). 43pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 303. 118. Autobiographie. Offprint from Nova acta Leopoldina, n. F., 21 (1959). 284-286pp. Without wrappers. 119. The chromosomal basis of the mortality induced by X-rays in Drosophila. Offprint from Immediate and Low Level Effects of Ionizing Radiations (special suppl. to the International J. of Radiation Biology) (1959). 321-325pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 312. 120. The prospects of genetic change. Offprint from American Scientist 47 (1959). 551-561pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 305. 121. Relations between cultural and biological evolution. Mimeograph typescript with ms. corrections in Muller's hand. 3ff. 122. The meaning of freedom. In Bull. Atomic Scientists 16 (1960): 311-316. Whole number. 305-344pp. Orig. printed wrappers. Muller's stamp on front wrapper. HJMW 314. 123. The meaning of freedom. Offprint from Bull. Atomic Scientists 16 (1960). 311-316pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 314. 124. The integrational role of the evolutionary approach throughout education. Offprint from Educational Theory 10 (1960). 274-279pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 316. 125. Evolution and genetics. Offprint from Accademia Nazionale dei Lincei 47 (1960). 15-37pp. Orig. printed wrappers. Typescript label on front wrapper. HJMW 313. 126. [Letter to the Editor of the Humanist] Carbon typescript. 3ff. Muller's ms. note in pencil at the head of f. 1. 127. Should we weaken or strengthen our genetic heritage? Offprint from Daedalus (1961). 432-450pp. Orig. printed wrappers. 128. -Another copy. 129. The prospects of genetic progress. Offprint from Science and the Future of Mankind (The Hague: W. Junk, 1961). 59-75pp. Orig. printed wrappers. 130. Germinal choice-A new dimension in genetic therapy. Offprint from Proc. Second Internat'l. Congress of Human Genetics (Rome: Edizioni dell'Istituto "Gregorio Mendel," 1961). 1967-1972pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 331. 131. Life forms to be expected elsewhere than on earth. Offprint from Am. Biology Teacher 23 (1961). 331-346pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 329. 132. The human future. Offprint from The Humanist Frame, ed. J. Huxley (London: Allen & Unwin, 1961). 401-414pp. Orig. printed front wrapper, typescript label tipped on. HJMW 328. 133. [Review of] The Future of Man, by P. B. Medawar. Offprint from Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 4 (1961). 377-380pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 324. 134. Science ponders religion. In The Humanist (1961): 105-107. Whole number. 67-128pp. Orig. printed wrappers. HJMW 323. 135. Human evolution by voluntary choice of germ plasm. Offprint from Science 134 (1961). 7pp. Orig. printed wrappers. HJMW 330. 136. (With Raphael Falk) Are induced mutations in Drosophila overdominant? Offprint from Genetics 46 (1961). 727-757pp. Orig. printed wrappers. HJMW 326. 137. *(With Elof Carlson and Abraham Schalet) Mutation by alteration of the already existing gene. Offprint from Genetics 46 (1961). 213-226pp. Without wrappers. HJMW 325. 138. Survival. Offprint from AIBS Bulletin 40 (1961). [10] pp. Without wrappers. Muller's pencil note "Please return. We have many of these" on first page. HJMW 332. 139. The guidance of human evolution. Offprint from Biology and Human Affairs 26 (1961). 9pp. Without wrappers. Muller's note "Very rare" on first page. 140. Genetic nucleic acid. Offprint from The Graduate Journal 5 (1962). 133-159pp. Without wrappers. Pontecorvo 334. 141. Mechanisms of life-span shortening. Offprint from Cellular Basis and Aetiology of Late Somatic Effects of Ionizing Radiation (London & N. Y.: Academic Press, n.d. [1963]). 235-245; 346-350. Without wrappers. Pontecorvo 337. 142. The role of biology in general education. Offprint from AIBS Bulletin 13 (1963). [9]pp. Orig. printed front wrapper. Pontecorvo 342. 143. The role of biology in general education. In AIBS Bulletin 13 (1963): 22-30. Whole number. 94pp. plus adverts. Orig. printed wrappers. Pontecorvo 342. 144. Many different ways to climb a mountain. In The Humanist (1963): 62-63. Whole number. 41-72pp. Orig. printed wrappers. 145. (With I. I. Oster) Some mutational techniques in Drosophila. Offprint from Methodology in Basic Genetics (San Francisco: Holden-Day, 1963). 249-278pp. Mimeograph typescript list of references laid in. Pontecorvo 340. 146. (With I. I. Oster and S. Zimmering) Are chronic and acute gamma irradiation equally mutagenic in Drosophila? Offprint from Genetic Radiation Damage (London: Pergamon Press, 1963). 30pp. Page proofs with ms. corrections in Muller's hand and his note at the head of the first page: "[Please return to H. J. Muller]. . . ." Pontecorvo 339. 147. Genetic progress by voluntarily conducted germinal choice. Offprint from Man and his Future (London: J. & A. Churchill, 1963). 247-262pp. Orig. printed wrappers. Pontecorvo 341. 148. Impact of science on modern civilization. In The Review: Indiana University Bulletin 5 (1963): 1-8. Whole number. 32pp. Orig. printed wrappers. 149. Synthesis. Offprint from Genetics Today: Proceedings of the XI International Congress of Genetics (London: Pergamon Press, 1964). 265-274pp. Without wrappers. 150. Radiation and heredity. Offprint from Am. J. Public Health 54 (1964). 42-50pp. Mimeograph typescript abstract laid in. Without wrappers. Pontecorvo 348. 151. The relation of recombination to mutational advance. Offprint from Mutation Research 1 (1964). 2-9pp. Orig. plain self-wrappers. Pontecorvo 350. 152. Better genes for tomorrow. Offprint from The Population Crisis and the Use of World Resources (The Hague: W. Junk, 1964). 314-338pp. Orig. printed wrappers. Pontecorvo 349. 153. Perspectives for the life sciences. Offprint from Bull. Atomic Scientists 20 (1964). 3-7pp. Without wrappers. Pontecorvo 347. 154. Germinal choice. Offprint from The Eugenics Review 57 (1965). 100-104pp. Without wrappers. Pontecorvo 360. 155. Le choix du germe, une nouvelle dimension en therapeutique genetique. Offprint from M?ecine et hygiene 23 (1965). 11, [1]pp. Without wrappers. 156. ". . . Therefore choose life." In Therefore Choose Life: Papers on Peace (Santa Barbara, CA: Center for the Study of Democratic Institutions, 1965): 27-38. Whole volume. 70pp. Orig. printed wrappers. Pontecorvo 356. 157. Introduction. Offprint from E. B. Wilson, The Cell in Development and Inheritance (New York: Johnson Reprint Corp., 1966). ix-xxxviii pp. Without wrappers. Muller's pencil note on the first page: "When I talked with you about this mailing I mentioned this. It cannot be used as there are only 20 copies." Pontecorvo 367. 158. Commentary on theological resources from the biological sciences. Offprint from Zygon: Journal of Religion and Science 1 (1966). 49-51pp. Without wrappers. Pontecorvo 364. 159. (With W. D. Kaplan). The dosage compensation of Drosophila and mammals as showing the accuracy of the normal type. Offprint from Genet. Res. Camb. 8 (1966). 41-59pp. Without wrappers. Pontecorvo 366. 160. Mankind in biological perspective. Offprint from Centennial Review 10 (1966). 163-212pp. Without wrappers. Pontecorvo 363. 161. What genetic course will man steer? Offprint from Proc. Third International Congress of Human Genetics (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins Press, 1967). 521-543pp. Orig. printed front wrapper. Author's name and the title of the paper stamped on front wrapper. Pontecorvo 372. 162. What genetic course will man steer? Offprint from unidentified periodical. [1967.] 12pp. Without wrappers. 163. Translocational pale Drosophila and snaker mice, a semicentennial parallel. Offprint from Mutation Research 4 (1967). 201-205pp. Orig. printed wrappers. Pontecorvo 371. 164. Biologists' statement on teaching evolution. Offprint from Bull. Atomic Scientists 23 (1967). Single unbound sheet, unpaginated. Pontecorvo 370. 165. The gene material as the initiator and the organizing basis of life. Offprint from Heritage from Mendel, ed. R. A. Brink (Madison, WI: U. Wisconsin Press, 1967). 419-447pp. Without wrappers. Pontecorvo 369. Works not by Muller: 166. Dinner to honor retiring faculty. Indiana University, May 5, 1964. [12]pp. Orig. printed wrappers. 167. In memoriam: Hermann Joseph Muller 1890-1967. Indiana University, April 16, 1967. [4]pp. 168. A memorial service for the late Hermann Joseph Muller. . . . Mimeograph typescript. [1967.] Single unbound sheet, unpaginated. 169. Carlson, Elof Axel. The legacy of Hermann Joseph Muller: 1890-1967. Offprint from Canadian J. Genetics & Cytology 9 (1967). 437-448pp. Portrait. Orig. printed wrappers. Pencil note on front wrapper: "Please return to Mrs. Muller, Lilly Library." 170. Carlson. Hermann Joseph Muller: A memorial tribute. In The Review: Indiana University Alumni Association of the College of Arts and Sciences-Graduate School 11 (1968). Whole number. 48pp. Orig. printed wrappers. 171. Carlson. An unacknowledged founding of molecular biology: H. J. Muller's contributions to gene theory, 1910-1936. Offprint from J. Hist. Biology 4 (1971). 149-170pp. Orig. printed wrappers. 172. Carlson. H. J. Muller (1890-1967). Offprint from Genetics 70 (1972). 30pp. Frontis. port. Without wrappers. 173. Sonneborn, Tracy. H. J. Muller, crusader for human betterment. Offprint from Science 162 (1968). 772-776pp. Orig. printed wrappers. 174. Sonnenborn. H. J. Muller, crusader for human betterment. Offprint from Proc. XII Intern. Congr. Genetics 3 (1969). 95-102pp. Without wrappers. 175. Pontecorvo, G. Hermann Joseph Muller 1890-1967. Offprint from Biographical Memoirs of Fellows of the Royal Society 14 (1968). 349-389pp. Orig. printed wrappers. With bibliographical additions in pencil ms.; Post-It note on front cover in the same hand noting additions to the bibliography. 176. Pontecorvo. Hermann Joseph Muller. Offprint from Ann. Rev. Genetics 2 (1968). 10pp. Without wrappers. 177. -Another copy.

      [Bookseller: Jeremy Norman's ]
 21.   Check availability:     ABAA     Link/Print  

        (Hamburg 1929 - 1995 ebda.). Geburtstagsstrauss für Philip. Radierung von 1972. Signiert und datiert. 27,6 x 20,5 cm.

      Frielinghaus 72,16.- Einer von 10 Probedrucken. In der Platte bezeichnet '6.5.72 1 Geburtstagsstrauss für Philip'.

      [Bookseller: Antiquariat Schramm]
 22.   Check availability:     Link/Print  

        Atlas van de foto's en schetsen. Hedendaagse Kunst-Utrecht 1-30 december 1972. Organisatie: Wouter Kotte.

      (20,5 x 14 cm); 8°; unpaginiert und 339 Abbildungen in Schwarzweiss. Orig.-Broschur. Beiliegend: ein loses Blatt (19,7 x 13,4 cm)"Werbeblatt der Hedendaagse Kunst-Utrecht für 2 Gerhard Richter Ausstellungen "expositie I: atlas van de foto's en schetsen, 2t/m 30 december 1972; expositie II: 48 portretten, 6 t/m 28 januari 1973." "Gerhard Richters Motivsammlung Atlas, die Fotografien, Skizzen und Zeitungsausschnitte umfasst, wurde im Laufe der Jahre verändert und kontinuierlich erweitert.In dieser ersten Ausstellung des Atlas wurden ca. 340 Blätter des Kompendiums gezeigt. Einige dieser Blätter wurden später vom Künstler wieder aus der Sammlung ausgeschlossen." "Künstlerbuch mit 144 Seiten und 339 Abbildungen, mit einem kurzen, unbetitelten Text von Wouter Kotte auf der Umschlagrückseite, ohne Paginierung, Broschur aus hellgrauem Karton, Offsetdruck in Schwarz.Das von Richter gestaltete Buch erschien anlässlich der Austellung seines Atlas in der Heedendagse Kunst in Utrecht, Niederlande im Jahr 1972.Unbekannte Anzahl von Exemplaren.Quelle:( -Broschur und Kopfschnitt mit kleineren Stockfleckchen.-[2 Warenabbildungen bei]

      [Bookseller: Heinrich Heine Antiquariat Lustenberger ]
 23.   Check availability:     Link/Print  

        Kagero (Dayfly)

      Haga Shoten Tokyo: Haga Shoten, 1972. First edition. Softcover. His fourth solo book, a collection of mostly black and white and some color photographs of women in various settings but most often in some form of rope bondage. A clean about near fine copy in white wrappers with some of the usual creasing to the spine in an about near fine photographically illustrated cardstock slipcase. Publisher card laid in.

      [Bookseller: Jeff Hirsch Books, ABAA ]
 24.   Check availability:     ABAA     Link/Print  


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