NEW paperback with a hint of rubbing to the extremities. The catalogue for an exhibition of Bristol's work. Bristol was one of Life's first staff photographers; collaborated with Steinbeck on a project that became The Grapes of Wrath; worked with Steichen to document the Pacific battles; and remained in Japan after the war to cover the country's reconstruction.
Photographs and introductory essay by Horace Bristol; essays by William U. Eiland and Patricia Berman. LAID IN is the illustrated gallery exhibition announcement card for a show, an illustrated card announcing the publication of a new platinum print edition, and a copy of the artist's obituary. Due to size and weight, international and expedited shipping will be more than quoted. Published by Toppan Press, Tokyo About this Item: Toppan Press, Tokyo, Hard Cover. With numerous black-and-white photographs. The boards are slightly bowed. The front board label has a few small scratches.
The spine is a bit darkened. In a tight binding with hinges intact. Heinlein, Robert A. Published by Time Inc. About this Item: Time Inc. Very Good minus paperback magazine with a roll to the spine and light tanning at the edge of the pages; interior is generally bright and clean.
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The September issue of Fortune magazine Vol. LXVI, No. Heinlein as it appeared in a Hoffman Electronics Corporation advertisement; an advertisement for Champion Papers featuring a full-page photograph of Robert Osborn by Irving Penn and a full-page portrait of Penn by Osborn, with biographies of each; a portfolio of aerial landscapes of Australia by William Garnett; a series of photographs by Horace Bristol; illustrations by Nicholas Solovioff; as well as articles on: corporate capital spending for ; George Hutchinson Love, Chrysler's new chairman; The Case for Going Back to Gold by Michael A.
Heilperin; government agencies and the patents they produce; Endicott Johnson Corp. Johnson Company's art collection with a large portfolio of reproductions of the art; and much more. Published by East-West at Toppan Press Three panel black cloth covered boards with bone closures and paper title in Japanese and English. Boards gently rubbed with a small dime sized stain on the title. Contains 14 staplebound booklets with tanned covers.
Each contains a descriptive passage with black and white photographs. A nice complete set.
Seller Inventory M Simultaneous paperback issue. Bristol was one of the earliest staff photographers for Life magazine. Text by Ken Conner and Debra Heimerdinger.
- Susie Revels Cayton.
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Includes over duotone prints from his long career. A tight close to near fine copy in illustrated French style wrappers with some fading to the spine. Published by S. About this Item: S. Seller Inventory S From: curtis paul books, inc. Northridge, CA, U. Condition: Near Fine. Stapled photographic wraps. Laid in are two gallery cards with information about this collection.
Memorial Souvenir catalog. Paul Dorsey. Published by Abrams Publ, New York Hardback in. Incredible photographic document of the Pacific war front during WW2, with over duotone reproductions. Bright crisp clean collectible copy of HB 1st. Dust Jacket Condition: Slipcase. Later Edition. A remarkable photographic survey of post-war Japan. The first edition appeared in ALL parts are present. Pearls, Crafts, Honeymoon, Children, Geisha.
Order of the parts is not clear. Clean, unmarked texts and photos, though there is slight yellowing to the upper portions of the printed covers, and considerable sunning to the spine and adjacent portions of the folding case. One bone fastener has been lost. About this Item: East-West. Dust jacket in good condition. Minor shelf and handling wear, overall a clean solid copy with minimal signs of use. Patterned boards are clean and square. Previous owner name to front pastedown. Tape ghost marks to endpapers.
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No other marks. Firm binding. Dustjacket shows light rubbing and edge wear, otherwise clean, bright, and intact; now protected in mylar. Secure packaging for safe delivery. In the early s, in the midst of the Depression, with the Republican Party tied to failed economic policies and the Democratic Party still the party of southern segregationists, Susie Cayton split with her husband and joined with her son Revels in supporting the Communist Party. While some might have been surprised by the shift, there were earlier indications that Susie was more attached to uplift than political boundaries.
Then intently I listened. Clearly I could distinguish the different sounds: the cries caused by poverty, discontent and greed; by malice, injustice and immorality and high above them all rose the piercing wails caused by the selfishness of mankind. The Cayton matriarch had surely benefited from both witnessing her son Revels rise in political power through his involvement with communist factions of the West Coast maritime labor movement, and from the famous communist-affiliated visitors she received at her Seattle home.
A large, tall man nearly filled the doorway. Six months later, her father Hiram Revels died, and only a month after that, her mother passed away. It is important to note that Susie was also pregnant and gave birth to her second daughter, Madge, during this difficult time. In that story, Susie introduces Mrs. Crosswaite as a lonely wife suffering from anxiety, headaches, and unhappiness in her marriage and ready to take extraordinary measures to convince her husband to refocus on the family.
The Atlantic Online | Flashbacks | Almost as Japanese as Haiku
Perhaps it was in the regions of the heart where her trouble lay […] How it was only a short time since she could choose from several invitations where and how she would spend the evenings. Never a thought seemed to reach him of the happy home circle he had broken when he took her away to reign queen of his own home. It was enough to make her heart ache. Perhaps one of the most difficult heartbreaks Susie endured was the death of her eldest daughter Ruth, in Ruth was a revolutionary in her own right, breaking from the ingrained moral principles of the family legacy.
As her brother Revels relayed later:. Susie had faith that Ruth would find her way and the young woman would go on to continue her part in the Cayton legacy. Susie Cayton raised her children with the vision of equality, education, and self respect as a tool to overcome the insanity of institutionalized racism. As a tool to combat the negative forces that met them when they went out in the world, Susie encouraged her children to take pride in their racial and family heritage by, telling stories of family memories, and stressed education as the key.
Madge Cayton, the second eldest of the Cayton daughters, took her parents advice and received a degree in Business Administration from the University of Washington in Despite her degree, Madge found herself limited by the constraints of white society, and resorted to taking sociology courses and moved to Chicago to embark on a career that centered on social work in the urban black community. Susie Sumner Revels Cayton died July 28th, , in Chicago, where she lived with her daughter Madge after the death of her husband.
Her remains were cremated and returned home to be scattered in the waters of Puget Sound. The forty-four years Susie dedicated to Seattle helped to define and assert African American identity in the black community as well as her family. As an educated black woman, the part Susie Cayton played as an astute writer was a voice that most likely would have gone unheard had she not had the success of the family newspaper to back her up. Like many of the social and political efforts of women during the early twentiethn century, especially ones married to prominent men, the legacy of Susie Sumner Revels Cayton has been overlooked in the chronicles of Pacific Northwest history.
Susie was able to employ her political heritage and assert opinions that would have otherwise gone unheard to the dominant white society that had little interest in the opinions of African American women. The stories and essays left behind by Susie Cayton provide a window to the past to explore the complicated roles she played as a writer, wife, community activist, and mother in early twentieth century Seattle.
Seattle Republican. Ed Diaz Seattle: Bridgewater-Collins p. Press, p. Ed Diaz, p. Unlike a typical anthology, the stories forgo a chronological timeline of publication and are instead framed within categories to best showcase their unique tastes. In the mood for something light and provocative? Interested in samurai Japan? Stories that leave an indelible mark, remembered long after leaving the page.
Each story has stayed with me, somehow — stories I was unable to forget, an image or idea that remained in my mind. And remain they do.