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-- Carolyn Kellogg Top photo: First editions of William Faulkner's "Mosquitos" and F. Scott Fitzgerald's "The Beautiful and the Damned." Credit: Carolyn Kellogg.
Monday's auction of fine books, manuscripts and historical photographs at Bonhams & Butterfields begins at 10 a.m. Among the signature pieces are a world atlas, dating from the late 1500s, with vivid color maps, detailed drawings of the locals outfits and text in Latin; a two-volume photograph album from the 1889 Paris Exposition Universelle, at which the Eiffel Tower was introduced; and a copy of America's first census from 1790, smaller than a paperback and signed by Thomas Jefferson.
I went to a preview last week, and while I saw many of these items, I'm sorry I missed lot 1167.
It's a small archive relating to the National Book Awards in their first three years, 1950 to 1953, compiled by William Cole, who worked for the awards.
Schlesinger, Adlai Stevenson and Mark Van Doren), for a book geek it's fascinating to see the inner workings of the National Book Awards.
Did it matter that the strongest proponent for Salinger's book, Stafford, was the only woman on the selection committee?
"The Beautiful and the Damned" was signed by Fitzgerald and is expected to bring ,000 to ,000.
There is also a letter Fitzgerald wrote that is up for auction.There are only 14 copies of it in the entire world and I was very excited to learn this." Officially registered original After Kvernberg reported the situation to library staff, the atlas was examined and was officially registered as the original piece, becoming the registered 15th copy of "Cedid Atlas Tercümesi." It was brought to Norway by a textile importer thought to have been a merchant who discovered the atlas during a trip to Albania, a former part of the Ottoman Empire and a former part of Yugoslavia in the 1930s.The atlas had been donated to the library in the 1950s and now, the map will be digitalized upon examination by experts.Seuss), photographs of Albert Einstein and Sergei Rachmaninoff and letters signed by Winston Churchill, Warren Harding, Dwight D. All of which is wonderful, if not exactly literary.Among the pieces that will be auctioned Monday are first editions of William Faulkner's "Mosquito" and F.The most fascinating element are the ballots from the year J. Salinger's "The Catcher in the Rye," a finalist, failed to win the National Book Award.