English literature and society in the eighteenth century. Ford lectures, 1903
by Stephen, Leslie
- See description
St. Paul, Minnesota, United States
Payment Methods Accepted
About This Item
London: Duckworth, 1904. First edition, 8vo, pp. , 224; fine copy in original brown cloth, gilt-lettered spine, and original printed dust jacket; spine of jacket darkened and a little chipped, and with a small stain or two, but the jacket is generally very good. The author's last book, published on the very day of his death. Four pages of closely-written contemporary mss. notes laid in, apparently made in connection with a review. Leslie Stephen, of course, was the father of Virginia Woolf and Vanessa Bell.
(Log in or Create an Account first!)
- Rulon-Miller Books (US)
- Bookseller's Inventory #
- English literature and society in the eighteenth century. Ford lectures, 1903
- Stephen, Leslie
- Book Condition
- Quantity Available
- Place of Publication
- Date Published
- , , ,
Terms of Sale
30 day return guarantee, with full refund including shipping costs for up to 30 days after delivery if an item arrives misdescribed or damaged.
About the Seller
Biblio member since 2006
St. Paul, Minnesota
Ask Seller a Question
About Rulon-Miller Books
Rare, Fine and Interesting Books in Many Fields from the 15th to the 21st Centuries
Some terminology that may be used in this description includes:
- Sometimes used as another term for dust jacket, a protective and often decorative wrapper, usually made of paper which wraps...
- The outer portion of a book which covers the actual binding. The spine usually faces outward when a book is placed on a shelf....
- First Edition
- In book collecting, the first edition is the earliest published form of a book. A book may have more than one first edition in...
- "Cloth-bound" generally refers to a hardcover book with cloth covering the outside of the book covers. The cloth is stretched...
- A book in fine condition exhibits no flaws. A fine condition book closely approaches As New condition, but may lack the...