Holland, J. G. (Josiah Gilbert), 1819-1881
- Existence: 1819-07-24 - 1881-10-12
J. G. Holland (1819-1881), American novelist and poet who also wrote under the pseudonym Timothy Titcomb.
Found in 21 Collections and/or Records:
ALS thanking Beach for inviting him to 38 Bleeker Street, and promising to make himself acquainted with the "very interesting enterprise" when he has time.
Autograph letter, signed, giving Eastman advice on lecture topics.
Letter : Editorial Rooms of Scribner's Monthly, 743 Broadway, New York, to an unidentified recipient, 1876 Feb 8
ALS regarding revisions to an unidentified poem.
Letter : Editorial Rooms of Scribner's Monthly, 743 Broadway, New York, to an unidentified recipient, 1876 December 29
ALS apparently discussing a review of Scribner's Monthly.
ALS regarding a "college article."
ALS rejecting a proposal because so much centennial material has caused publication of all other material to fall behind.
ALS concerning articles about Monterey and San Francisco's "Chinese quarter."
Letter : Editorial Rooms of Scribner's Monthy, 743 Broadway, New York, to [Mr. Gunnison], 1879 February 10
ALS returning a poem (no longer present).
Letter : Editorial Rooms, Scribner's Monthly, 743 Broadway, New York, to an unidentified recipient, 1881 May 9
ALS to "Dear Madame" expressing condolences to the recipient upon learning of her husband's death. With clipping.
ALS on letterhead of Scribner's Monthly promising a presentation copy of Holland's The Mistress of the Manse (Scribner, 1874).
ANS promising to publish an article as soon as possible.
ALS asking not to be committed for any speaking engagements, mentioning in particular one in Cattaraugus.
ALS thanking the recipient for a copy of "Tardy George".
Autograph letter, signed, telling Doyle that the "J." in his name stands for Josiah, not John.
ALS informing Pierce that his address in New York is the Metropolitan Hotel, and that he will wait there "till called for".
ALS regarding the subject of, and payment for, a lecture by Holland.
ALS in support of his friend Mr. McAlpine's daughter's application to Miss Porter's School.