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New York, Chicago, San Francisco: Holt, Rinehard and Winston, . Octavo, boards. First edition. Signed inscription by Alexander on the half title page it is additionally signed by the illustrator Evaline Ness. A childrens story set in Alexander's fantasy kingdom of Prydain, it is based on an incident from the Book of Three (volume 1 in the Chronicles of Prydain).
London: Hodder and Stoughton Limited, n.d., . Octavo, pp. [1-2] [i-vi] vii [viii-xii] 1-125  [127: ads] [128: blank], sixteen tipped in plates with color illustrations by Arthur Rackham, each with captioned tissue guard, Peter Pan's map of Kensington Gardens on front endpapers, original pictorial red cloth, front panel stamped in gold and blind, spine panel stamped in gold. Later edition, later printing circa 1929. Peter Pan first appeared in Barrie's THE LITTLE WHITE BIRD (1902) and the part concerning Peter later became PETER PAN IN KENSINGTON GARDENS (1906). Barron (ed), Fantasy Literature 3-18. Clute and Grant (eds), The Encyclopedia of Fantasy (1997), pp. 87 and 754. Bleiler (1978), p. 16. Reginald 00908.
[Philadelphia]: David McKay Company, Publisher, 1944]. Octavo, pictures by Annette Byrne, pictorial boards. First edition. Illustrations by Annette Byrne. The story of Peter, the Patrol Torpedo Boat.
London: Faber and Faber, n.d., . Octavo, pp. [1-6] 7-289 [290: acknowledgments and printer's imprint] [291: tailpiece] [292: blank], flyleaves at front and rear, illustrations by Rex Whistler, title page printed in yellow and black, original pictorial purple cloth, front and spine panels stamped in gold, top edge stained yellow, bottom edge untrimmed, pictorial endpapers. First edition. A collection of seven children's fantasy and supernatural tales, with superb illustrations by Rex Whistler. Includes revised versions of four stories first published in the Joy Street series. Barron (ed), Fantasy Literature 3-110. Bleiler, The Guide to Supernatural Fiction 506. Sullivan (ed), The Penguin Encyclopedia of Horror and the Supernatural, p. 120. Wilson, Shadows in the Attic, p. 176. Bleiler (1978), p.59. Reginald 04030.
London: Victor Gollancz Ltd, 1988. Octavo, illustrations by Paul Demeyer, boards. First edition. A children's novel written in the mid 1960s.
Minneapolis: Hot Chocolate Books, Coffee House Press, . Octavo, drawings by Rhonda McClun, First trade (and first hardcover) edition. Preceded by a 90-copy letterpress edition. Children's poetry book.
[New York]: HarperCollins Publishers, . Octavo, illustrated by Charles Vess, pictorial boards. First U. S. edition. The author's prayer for his goddaughter.
London: T Fisher Unwin, 1908. Octavo, original red cloth, front and spine stamped in gold. Later edition. Second book of the Psammead trilogy, preceded by FIVE CHILDREN AND IT (1902) and followed by THE STORY OF THE AMULET (1906). Five children get a new carpet, which is a magic carpet, that grants them three wishes a day. "These three novels have always been her most popular, and had the greatest influence on later generations of children's writers ..." - Clute and Grant (eds), The Encyclopedia of Fantasy (1997), p. 680. Ashley, Who's Who in Horror and Fantasy Fiction, p. 138. Barron (ed), Fantasy Literature 3-269. Survey of Modern Fantasy Literature, pp. 1297-1300. Waggoner, The Hills of Faraway 727. Bleiler (1948), p. 209. Reginald 10619.
New York: Macmillan Publishing Company, . Octavo, illustrated by Pinkwater, pictorial boards. First edition.
London, Paris & New York: Raphael Tuck & Sons, nd [c. 1890-93]. Octavo, [1-24], illustrated by J. Willis Grey, cloth backed boards. A wife gets news her husband is killed in action, delays telling her daughter who prays for his safe return, upon finally telling her the child goes and prays again and her father appears at the door, a mistake being made on the battlefield.
San Diego, New York, London: Harcourt Brace & Company, . Octavo, illustrated by Francisco Mora, cloth backed boards. First edition. Children's fantasy novel. "Thoughtful Jerold and the more reckless, appropriately named Gerund are two boys living in similar houses, somehow in parallel universes, in the dead of winter. As he does every year, Herne the Hunter, Lord of Winter, is battling the Queen of Light, She Who Is Ever, She Whose Word Is Law, she who is also Jerold's and Gerund's house cat. As a blizzard rages, Herne hunts, and Gerund gets himself captured. Jerold must try to be a hero and rescue Gerund." - Publisher's Weekly review.