Oversize Qto. VG/VG. diamond quilted pattern upon peach tone matte DJ, with black script centered on spine between black author and publisher symbol. miniature portrait on ivory is centered main jacket illustration between enlarged script title and script subtitling; aligned beneath is tiny black uppercase lettering for both editors. minimal edgewear, neat inner flaps. black clothbound HB volume with stamped lettering in light copper metallic, matching outer jacket lettering. black endsheets line the inside covers. approx. 58 illustrations included after table of contents, a titled list with page location and followed by chronology. excellent inside, without writing or stains. black edges unabraded, light wear and smoothly clear upon all exterior edges. 202 pp. ISBN# 0884901882. Rockville.
Near Fine in Near Fine jacket. Book. 4to-over 9¾-12" tall. Black cloth with copper letters on spine and front, ISBN on back. 1st Edition stated, 2001. Minimal wear, lightly bumped tail of spine else As New. Firmly bound, tight and square. If read, only lightly. No marks on crisp, bright pages. Dust jacket has some faint tiny wrinkles at extremities. Small stains on reverse side, otherwise Fine condition. An excellent copy all in Near Fine condition.
Very good in very good dust jacket. DJ has some sticker residue. xxii, 202 p. Illustrations. Chronology. Notes. Notes on Contributors. Index. From Wikipedia: "Ellen Anderson Gholson Glasgow (April 22, 1873 November 21, 1945) was an American novelist who portrayed the changing world of the contemporary south. Born into an elite Virginia family in Richmond, Virginia, the young Glasgow developed in a different way from that traditional to women of her class. She read deeply in philosophy, social and political theory, and European and British literature. As the United States women's suffrage movement was developing in the early 1900s, Glasgow marched in the English suffrage parades in the spring 1909. Later she spoke at the first suffrage meeting in Virginia. Glasgow felt that the movement came "at the wrong moment" for her, and her participation and interest waned. Her later works have heroines who display many of the attributes of women involved in the political movement."
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