Yale University
The papers document the life and activities of Scofield Thayer and the history of Dial Magazine under his ownership. They include the surviving Dial office files, with correspondence by Alyse Gregory, Marianne Moore, Gilbert Seldes, Kenneth Burke, and J. Sibley Watson; manuscripts, typescripts and corrected galleys of submissions to the magazine by authors including Ezra Pound, T. S. Eliot, D. H. Lawrence, George Santayana, William Butler Yeats, and Glenway Wescott; and advertising material. Thayer's own papers include his extensive correspondence with these literary figures and others, including E. E. Cummings, Sigmund Freud, Thomas Mann, and Cuthbert Wright; drafts of poetry and essays; financial papers; and documentation of his art collection
Indiana University
Consists of the correspondence and writings of Max Forrester Eastman, 1883-1969 -- The major portion of the correspondence is concerned with Eastman's writings and the response of leading figures to his books, articles, and lectures. Among the printed materials are clippings and notes which were collected by Eastman for the preparation of his writings and the newspaper or periodical reviews of his books, articles, and lectures
Brown University Library
Consists of 14 letters to Tyler from Ezra Pound and 28 from William Carlos Williams. Bulk of correspondence reveals each poet's critical evaluation of Tyler's writings and details their respective poetic theories
Pennsylvania State University Libraries
The collection consists of three items, including two typed, signed letters on Hartford Accident and Indemnity Company letterhead: to Harvey Breit, 5 Oct. 1942, noting a discrepancy in his address, with notes about his forthcoming books and mention of a poem sent to Mrs. Aswell; to Witter Bynner, 18 July 1951, about a package from Brentano's, Bynner's glaucoma, his own health, and sensations of attending the 50th reunion of his Harvard class; also, clipping from v. 14, no. 11 of the New York Herald Tribune, 14 Nov. 1937, of Ruth Lechlitner's laudatory review of The Man With the Blue Guitar
Stanford University
Letters and manuscript pertaining to Foerster's education, his participation in the New Humanism movement of the 1920's, his establishment of a creative arts doctoral program at the University of Iowa, the University of Iowa curriculum reform controversy (1943-1944), and his writings. Collection includes manuscript, typescript, letters, tearsheets, periodicals, photographs, and documents
University of California, Los Angeles - Charles E. Young Research Library
Collection consists of letters from Wallace Stevens to Peter H. Lee. In early 1951, while Lee was studying at the College of St. Thomas in St. Paul, Minnesota, he sent Stevens some poems. A friendship developed between the poet and the young Korean scholar, resulting in a rich body of correspondence that developed over a period of several years (see George S. Lensing, Wallace Stevens: A Poet's Growth, pp.239-240). The 19 letters in this collection contain Stevens' insightful reflections on poetry and scholarship in general, and document his friendship with Lee. The collection also contains 12 books from Lee's personal collection: seven by Wallace Stevens (two of which are inscribed to Lee by the author), three by T.S. Eliot, and one each by both Robert Frost and Robert Lowell. The finding aid includes complete citations for the books; in addition, full catalog records for these books can be found in the UCLA Library online catalog by performing a keyword search on the phrase "Peter H. ... Read More
Huntington Library, Art Collections, and Botanical Gardens
The oral history tapes and transcriptions, together with the correspondence, that make up this collection were created by Peter A. Brazeau during the course of his research for his oral history biography of Wallace Stevens: Parts of a world: Wallace Stevens remembered (1983). Brazeau, a member of the English Department faculty of St. Joseph College, wrote to and interviewed dozens of Stevens' relatives, friends, neighbors, employees, business colleagues, and literary associates and acquaintances in order to elicit their recollections about the poet
Huntington Library, Art Collections, and Botanical Gardens
Three photographs of 441 West 21st Street, New York, N.Y., where poet Wallace Stevens resided in the early 1900s and wrote many of his best known works. Each photograph is signed and dated by the photographer, Nancy Bogen
Huntington Library, Art Collections, and Botanical Gardens
HM 80440: Carbon copy letter dated December 8, 1936 from Stevens T. Mason to Wallace Stevens about the meaning of Stevens' poem "Owl's Clover.".
University of Chicago - Special Collections Research Center
Consists largely of correspondence with the American poet Wallace Stevens

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