Fine in Fine jacket. Size: 8vo-over 7 3/4"-9 3/4" tall; Very solid, square copy with clean interior and unclipped jacket. A wonderful collection of personal letters from Winston and Clementine Churchill. All DJs are archival mylar protected. Selling books since 1980 and online since 1999.
Fine in Fine jacket. Book. 8vo-over 7¾ in. -9¾ in. Tall. 702 pages. Winston and Clementine Churchill wrote to each other constantly throughout the 57 years of their life together. Written solely for each others eyes, their letters serve as a revealing portrait of their characters and their relationship, and as a unique political and social history, as international affairs were rarely absent from their thoughts.
New in fine dust jacket. This SIGNED, Canadian 1st Edition HARDBACK, Stoddart, 1998, is SIGNED ( with a nice flourish ) by the author, the last surviving child of Clemmy and Winston. The cover is burgundy cloth with gilt lettering and is 9.5" x 6.25", 702 pages with biographical notes, 6 maps, nicknames, aliases, 113 black and white photographs and an extensive index. The copy is unread and both the book and the dust cover are in mint condition. The dust cover is unclipped and in an extra, bespoke, clear acid-free slipcover. E-mail for a JPEG. The hinges and corners are all sound. The end papers are details from letters with the sketches that both Winnie ( Piggy ) and Clemmy ( Kitten ) drew for each other. ISBN 0-7737-3135-0. Hitler's secret weapons, including Eva Brown, were as dust compared to the value to Winnie of Clemmy and the entire British Empire. She grounded him, kicked him up the jacksie when necessary, picked him up and dusted him down on many occasion and was totally indispensable when the "black dog" called ( depression ). "'Speaking for Themselves' provides a rare insight into Winston Churchill's extraordinary career, the central role he played, and the world figures he met, in over half a century of turbulent history. Clementines interest in politics was almost as intense as his, and her political instincts acute. Here, therefore, are Winston and Clementine's vividly expressed reactions to the social reforms of the Edwardian era, the agitations of the Suffragettes, the Abdication Crisis, the early disasters and then the long-awaited victories of the Second World and the electoral defeat of 1945. But here also are the domestic minutiae, society gossip, financial anxieties and minor quarrels, nicknames, private jokes and endearments." ( front flyleaf )
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