Good. Vintage Paperback Edition-1974-V236. Author: Eugene O'Neill. Despite tanning of edges and pages, this book looks unread. The outer cover looks new, the spine is tight and stiff and the edges are tanned, but clean. The text is tanned, but clean and unmarked. 115 pages. -We welcome and respond promptly to customer inquiries about the books we offer for sale. We grade conservatively, package securely and ship immediately. Excellent customer service. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Fine in very good dust jacket. Price clipped. Negligible wear, clean, po's stamp on ffe, no other marks, tight. Price-clipped dj has moderate shelf wear, lightly sunned spine. Not ex-lib. Sewn binding. Half cloth over boards. 177 p. 21 cm.
Very good in very good dust jacket. 177 p. 21 cm. Size: 8vo-over 7Â¾"-9Â¾" tall; 177 pp. black cloth and grey & black paper covered boards with white on black-stamped spine, tec. Without a dust jacket. Illustrated title page. (lightly scuffed edges spine & corners, bdg, slightly browned at edges of boards, owner inscribed front end paper, paper lightly yellowed)
As New. 12mo. 106 pages. Blue wraps. Tight binding, clean and crisp pages. A faint hint of shelf wear to wraps, otherwise the book appears unread, and looks New. No inscriptions. No underlining. No highlighting, No notes in the margin. Not ex-library. An excellent copy.
New York. 1952. Random House. 1st Edition. Previous Owner's Bookplate And Penned Name & Address In Front. Also The Top Of The Boards Are Slightly Faded. Otherwise Very Good. No Dustjacket. 177 pages. hardcover. keywords: Drama America Literature. inventory # 24469. FROM THE PUBLISHER-Eugene O'Neill's last completed play, A Moon for the Misbegotten is a sequel to his autobiographical Long Day's Journey Into Night. Moon picks up eleven years after the events described in Long Day's Journey Into Night, as Jim Tyrone (based on O'Neill's older brother Jamie) grasps at a last chance at love under the full moonlight. This paperback edition features an insightful introduction by Stephen A. Black, helpful to anyone who desires a deeper understanding of O'Neill's work. Eugene Gladstone O'Neill (October 16, 1888 ¿ November 27, 1953) was an Irish American playwright and Nobel laureate in Literature. His poetically titled plays were among the first to introduce into American drama techniques of realism earlier associated with Russian playwright Anton Chekhov, Norwegian playwright Henrik Ibsen, and Swedish playwright August Strindberg. His plays were among the first to include speeches in American vernacular and involve characters on the fringes of society, where they struggle to maintain their hopes and aspirations, but ultimately slide into disillusionment and despair. O'Neill wrote only one well-known comedy (Ah, Wilderness! ). Nearly all of his other plays involve some degree of tragedy and personal pessimism.
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