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The Resource Abroad with Mark Twain and Eugene Field : tales they told to a fellow correspondent, by Henry W. Fisher

Abroad with Mark Twain and Eugene Field : tales they told to a fellow correspondent, by Henry W. Fisher

Label
Abroad with Mark Twain and Eugene Field : tales they told to a fellow correspondent
Title
Abroad with Mark Twain and Eugene Field
Title remainder
tales they told to a fellow correspondent
Statement of responsibility
by Henry W. Fisher
Creator
Contributor
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Action
commitment to retain
Biography type
individual biography
Cataloging source
DLC
http://library.link/vocab/creatorDate
1856-1932
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Fischer, Henry W.
Dewey number
817.4
Index
no index present
LC call number
PS1331
LC item number
.F5
Literary form
non fiction
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorDate
1874-1935
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
Johnson, Merle De Vore
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Twain, Mark
  • Field, Eugene
  • Authors, American
Label
Abroad with Mark Twain and Eugene Field : tales they told to a fellow correspondent, by Henry W. Fisher
Link
http://link.library.utoronto.ca/eir/EIRdetail.cfm?Resources__ID=537240&T=F
Instantiates
Publication
Note
  • Edited by Merle Johnson
  • In addition to the trade ed., there is a limited ed. of 325 numbered copies on Blandford Antique Laid paper
  • LC has copy of trade ed.
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • How Mark would safeguard England -- Mark philosophized on Willie -- Mark -- regicide -- The funniest speech Mark ever heard -- Monarchical atavism -- Democratic Mark and the Austrian aristocracy -- Phil Sheridan's friend -- "Elizabeth was a he," said Mark -- Mark, the sleight-of-hand man -- Mark and the imperial mistress -- Mark on lynch law -- Recollections of King Charles and Grant -- Mark missed gallows-land -- Think of her sorrow -- Breaking the news gently -- Dukes and unborn car horses -- "Pa used to be a terrible man" -- Mark on the Berlin cops -- The sausage room -- Mark's glimpse of Schopenhauer -- "Murderer" Blücher in Oxford -- Mark's human side -- An Australian surprise -- Mark in Florence and Italy -- Why Mark wouldn't like to die abroad -- The left hand didn't know -- American humorists -- Telepathy or suggestion -- Trying to be serious didn't work -- Assorted beauties -- Mark's children knew him -- Mark, dogs, Dagoes, and cats -- The tragedy of genius -- Kilties and the lassie -- A wise provision of providence -- The awful German language -- Artist or photographer -- Mark interviewed the barber about Harry Thaw -- His portrait -- a mirror -- Mark, Bismarck, Lincoln, and Darwin -- Mark at the stock exchange, Vienna -- Mark and the Prussian lieutenant -- Mark studies the costermonger language : That beautiful funeral ; Ada's beast of a man ; Jealousy in lowland ; The troubles of Liz -- The French madame -- The great disappointment -- Rheumatism and prodding -- On literary friendships -- Bayard Taylor's German -- Genius in extremis -- What may happen to you after you are dead -- Kings in their birthday suits -- Mark on Lincoln's humanity -- An English lover of kings and a hater -- Mark got arrested in Berlin -- Books that weren't written -- Mark enjoyed other humorists -- Mark and the English hack-writer -- Mark thought Joan of Arc was slandered -- Running amuck -- almost -- Marks idiomatic gems -- Mark and the girls that love a lord -- Mark's martyrdom -- Slang not in Mark's dictionary -- Mark "no gentleman" -- Mark, poetry, and art -- Mark sheds light on English history -- Mark explains Dean Swift -- Mark in tragedy and comedy -- "Ambition is a jade that more than one man can ride" -- Mark as a translator -- Mark in England -- Why Mark was uncomfortable in the King of Sweden's presence -- Mark's idea of high art -- Mark meets King Leopold -- almost -- Sizing up of aristocracy by Mark -- The bald-headed woman -- When a publisher dines and wines you -- Mark in politics -- Mark on "royal honors" -- American women the prettiest -- Where Tay pay isn't Tay pay -- The man who didn't get used to hanging -- Stray sayings of Mark
  • Eugene Field and his troubles in Chicago -- More of Eugene Field's trials in London -- Gene, a "success of curiosity" -- Dire consequences of American horseplay -- Field's library of humor -- Those German professors -- Eugene Field and northern lore -- Little Boy Blue
Control code
ocm00271020
Dimensions
21 cm
Extent
246 pages
Lccn
22006716
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
System control number
(OCoLC)00271020
Label
Abroad with Mark Twain and Eugene Field : tales they told to a fellow correspondent, by Henry W. Fisher
Link
http://link.library.utoronto.ca/eir/EIRdetail.cfm?Resources__ID=537240&T=F
Publication
Note
  • Edited by Merle Johnson
  • In addition to the trade ed., there is a limited ed. of 325 numbered copies on Blandford Antique Laid paper
  • LC has copy of trade ed.
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • How Mark would safeguard England -- Mark philosophized on Willie -- Mark -- regicide -- The funniest speech Mark ever heard -- Monarchical atavism -- Democratic Mark and the Austrian aristocracy -- Phil Sheridan's friend -- "Elizabeth was a he," said Mark -- Mark, the sleight-of-hand man -- Mark and the imperial mistress -- Mark on lynch law -- Recollections of King Charles and Grant -- Mark missed gallows-land -- Think of her sorrow -- Breaking the news gently -- Dukes and unborn car horses -- "Pa used to be a terrible man" -- Mark on the Berlin cops -- The sausage room -- Mark's glimpse of Schopenhauer -- "Murderer" Blücher in Oxford -- Mark's human side -- An Australian surprise -- Mark in Florence and Italy -- Why Mark wouldn't like to die abroad -- The left hand didn't know -- American humorists -- Telepathy or suggestion -- Trying to be serious didn't work -- Assorted beauties -- Mark's children knew him -- Mark, dogs, Dagoes, and cats -- The tragedy of genius -- Kilties and the lassie -- A wise provision of providence -- The awful German language -- Artist or photographer -- Mark interviewed the barber about Harry Thaw -- His portrait -- a mirror -- Mark, Bismarck, Lincoln, and Darwin -- Mark at the stock exchange, Vienna -- Mark and the Prussian lieutenant -- Mark studies the costermonger language : That beautiful funeral ; Ada's beast of a man ; Jealousy in lowland ; The troubles of Liz -- The French madame -- The great disappointment -- Rheumatism and prodding -- On literary friendships -- Bayard Taylor's German -- Genius in extremis -- What may happen to you after you are dead -- Kings in their birthday suits -- Mark on Lincoln's humanity -- An English lover of kings and a hater -- Mark got arrested in Berlin -- Books that weren't written -- Mark enjoyed other humorists -- Mark and the English hack-writer -- Mark thought Joan of Arc was slandered -- Running amuck -- almost -- Marks idiomatic gems -- Mark and the girls that love a lord -- Mark's martyrdom -- Slang not in Mark's dictionary -- Mark "no gentleman" -- Mark, poetry, and art -- Mark sheds light on English history -- Mark explains Dean Swift -- Mark in tragedy and comedy -- "Ambition is a jade that more than one man can ride" -- Mark as a translator -- Mark in England -- Why Mark was uncomfortable in the King of Sweden's presence -- Mark's idea of high art -- Mark meets King Leopold -- almost -- Sizing up of aristocracy by Mark -- The bald-headed woman -- When a publisher dines and wines you -- Mark in politics -- Mark on "royal honors" -- American women the prettiest -- Where Tay pay isn't Tay pay -- The man who didn't get used to hanging -- Stray sayings of Mark
  • Eugene Field and his troubles in Chicago -- More of Eugene Field's trials in London -- Gene, a "success of curiosity" -- Dire consequences of American horseplay -- Field's library of humor -- Those German professors -- Eugene Field and northern lore -- Little Boy Blue
Control code
ocm00271020
Dimensions
21 cm
Extent
246 pages
Lccn
22006716
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
System control number
(OCoLC)00271020

Library Locations

    • CLEVELAND/Main LibraryBorrow it
      325 Superior Ave., N.E., Cleveland, OH, 44114, US
      41.501174 -81.69177499999999
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