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http://worldcat.org/entity/work/id/40747578

Letters of Guy Wetmore Carryl,

Letters primarily relate to Carryl's work as a poet. In a letter to Copeland and Day dated January 27, 1897, Carryl wishes to submit a volume of poems for publication, with an introduction by Edmund Clarence Stedman. He compares the poems to those by Scollard and Carman; the size of the volume would be similar to "Hills of Song" or "The Road to Castaly," and Carryl assures a sale of 500 copies in New York City.

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http://schema.org/description

  • "Letters primarily relate to Carryl's work as a poet. In a letter to Copeland and Day dated January 27, 1897, Carryl wishes to submit a volume of poems for publication, with an introduction by Edmund Clarence Stedman. He compares the poems to those by Scollard and Carman; the size of the volume would be similar to "Hills of Song" or "The Road to Castaly," and Carryl assures a sale of 500 copies in New York City."@en
  • "In a letter to Carolyn Wells, dated November 27, 1903, Carryl thanks Wells for a marked copy of "The Reader" containing compliments from Sir Herbert Stanley. In a letter to Mrs. Henry dated 1896 Carryl looks forward to a small remembrance as a reward for kind words written about the correspondent's daughter."@en

http://schema.org/genre

  • "Letters (Correspondence)"@en

http://schema.org/name

  • "Letters of Guy Wetmore Carryl,"@en