Warner, Charles Dudley, 1829-1900
Charles Dudley Warner (1829-1900), American essayist, novelist, and friend of Mark Twain.
Found in 22 Collections and/or Records:
The papers include correspondence, legal documents, petitions, pamphlets, and printed material of Samuel Bowles, journalist and political activist. As editor of the influential Springfield Republican, Bowles was a prominent national voice on many public issues during the mid-nineteenth century and included in the papers is correspondence from a number of national political and business figures.
Letter : Editorial Department, The Courant, Hawley, Goodrich & Co., Publishers, Hartford, Conn., to J. R. Osgood, 1872 October 21
ALS inquiring about receipt of a new chapter of "Back Log." With printed reproduction of a portrait of Warner.
Letter : Editorial Department, The Courant, Hawley, Goodrich & Co., Publishers, Hartford, Connecticut, to J. R. Osgood, Boston, 1872 October 24
Autograph letter, signed, discussing the printing and publication of an unidentified work.
ALS giving advice to a young writer; mentions that she may attend Smith College.
ALS giving permission to use extracts from his poem "My Summer in a Garden."
ALS regarding Warner's Library of the World's Best Literature, and giving his opinion about under what circumstances sports writing may be considered literature.
ALS wondering about the sales prospects of In the Levant.
ALS informing Mrs. Howe that Miss King, who is staying with his family all summer, has gone on a visit to Mrs. S. B. Steers in Cooperstown, New York, and can be reached there.
ALS discussing travel plans, health of family and friends, and writing.
ALS regarding a trip abroad Warner is about to take, and work which must be put off until his return; mentions his "S.S. address."
ALS agreeing to give a lecture but noting that he has only one that would be suitable, on ancient Egyptian art.
ALS, on printed letterhead of Hotel Royal Palm, to a publisher regarding an enclosed letter (no longer present). With clippings.
ALS sarcastically suggesting that the Union for Home Work support Samuel Jones Tilden in the upcoming Presidential election, as his victory would increase poverty and racism, thereby increasing opportunities for charitable work.
ALS regarding reaction to Alden's My Summer in a Garden.
ALS concerning plans for an unidentified event.
Letters : Hartford, to J[ames] B. Pond, Everett House, 4th Avenue and 17th Street, New York, 1887-1894
Five ALS; four decline lecture invitations, repeatedly stating that he is "not in the lecture field"; and one discusses the difficulty of predicting turnout for lectures in Hartford with regard to choosing a space for a lecture by a Dr. [Doyle?], mentioning a lecture by[Francis] Marion Crawford for example. Letter of 1887 Aug 14 accompanied by original envelope.
Autograph manuscript note, signed, saying that he just got back from New Orleans.
- Archival Object 18
- Collection 4
- Diaries 3
- Authors 2
- American literature 1
- American periodicals 1
- American wit and humor 1
- Clergy 1
- Connecticut 1
- Crow Indians 1
- Cuba -- History 1
- Editors 1
- Education 1
- Educators 1
- English language -- Etymology 1
- English literature -- History and criticism 1
- English literature -- Study and teaching 1
- Families 1
- Fetterman Fight, Wyo., 1866 1
- Fiction -- Authorship 1
- Historians 1
- Humorists 1 ∧ less