Edinburgh: William Blackwood and Sons, 1918. Presumed First Edition, First printing bound thus. Hardcover. 425-840 pages. Contents for issues for April, May, and June bound at back. Cover has wear and soiling. Some page discoloration. Title page has January crossed through. Index not present. Blackwood's Magazine was a British magazine printed between 1817 and 1980. It was founded by William Blackwood and was originally called the Edinburgh Monthly Magazine. The first number appeared in April 1817 under the editorship of Thomas Pringle and James Cleghorn. Blackwood relaunched the journal as Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine under his own editorship. Aside from essays it also printed a good deal of horror fiction and was an important influence on later Victorian writers such as Charles Dickens, the Brontë sisters, and Edgar Allan Poe. One late nineteenth century triumph was the first publication of Joseph Conrad's Heart of Darkness in the February, March, and April 1899 issues of the magazine. The magazine ceased publication in 1980, having remained for its entire history in the Blackwood family. Contributors included: George Eliot, Joseph Conrad, John Buchan, Samuel Taylor Coleridge, Thomas de Quincey, Margaret Oliphant, and Frank Swettenham. In Dorothy Sayers's novel Five Red Herrings the Scottish Procurator-Fiscal is mentioned as "reading the latest number of Blackwood to while away the time" as they spend hours waiting for the murderer to reveal himself. Vera Brittain lists "copies of Blackwood's Magazine" among her literary possessions in her description of her time as V.A.D. nurse in Malta in Testament of Youth.
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New York: Little, Brown and Company, 1994. Reprint. later printing. Trade paperback. xv, 109.  p. Illustrations [some in color]. Chronology. Suggestions for Further Reading. Glossary. Index. Name of previous owner present. Cover has some wear and soiling, some corner curling. A photo-history of the Holocaust. Sidebars throughout the text focus on the experiences of 20 individuals who, as children, were victims of the Nazis. Illustrated with black and white and color images from the collection of the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum.
Boston, MA: Houghton Mifflin, 1968. First Printing. Hardcover. 23 cm, 364, maps, index, usual library markings. Noel Barber (9 September 1909 – 10 July 1988) was a British novelist and journalist. Many of his novels, considered exotic, are about his experiences as leading foreign correspondent for the Daily Mail. Most notably he reported from Morocco, where he was stabbed five times. In October 1956, Barber survived a gunshot wound to the head by a Soviet sentry in Hungary during the Hungarian revolution A car crash ended his career as journalist.
New York: Holt, Rinehart and Winston, 1968. Second Printing. Hardcover. , 246 pages. Occasional footnotes. DH has some wear, soiling, and sticker residue on front. Hanoch Helfgott (Bartov) was born in Petah Tikva in 1926, a year after his parents immigrated from Poland. He attended a religious school and then the Ahad Haam gymnasium. After working in diamond polishing and welding for two years, he enlisted in 1943, at the age of 17, in the Palestine Regiment of the British Army. He spent three years in the Jewish Brigade, first in Palestine and then in Italy and the Netherlands, where he served as a medic, caring for Holocaust survivors in DP camps. After World War II, Bartov studied Jewish and general history at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. During the War of Independence he served in field army units and the Israel Defense Forces in Jerusalem. He lived for four years on Kibbutz Ein Hahoresh, working as a farmhand and a teacher. From 1966 to 1968, Bartov served as a cultural advisor in the Israeli embassy in London. Bartov published his first story in 1945, when he was a 19-year-old soldier in Europe. In his writing, as a journalist and novelist, Bartov describes his first contacts with survivors of the Holocaust. The Brigade is a fictionalized account of the operation of the Jewish Brigade.
New York: The Rutledge Press, 1981. Presumed First Edition, First printing. Hardcover. Format is 9.25 inches by 12.25 inches. 272 pages. Illustrations (some in color). Endpaper map. Historical Introduction by Henry Friedlander. Preface by Irving Home. Abbreviations. Artists Biographies. Sources for Text Quotations. Museums and Memorials. Bibliography. DJ has slight wear, soiling and is price clipped. Over 350 artworks created in ghettos, concentration camps, and in hiding by victims of the Nazis. The artists worked in various media -- watercolors, oils, charcoal, pen and ink, wood, pencil. They worked on whatever materials were available -- the finest canvas, artist's paper or the backs of work orders and scraps rescued from trash barrels. They created in compliance with Nazi orders as well as clandestinely, at great risk to their lives. The more than 30, 000 works that survive represent hundreds of artists. It is an incredible collection, whose power is undeniable and whose overall impression is one of beauty. Includes reproductions of more than 350 of these works, over 60 in color.