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The firm used paper watermarked with an enlarged variation of the art nouveau monogram (an H and J decoratively conjoined) that was stamped on the Edition’s cover. Subscribers could purchase the trade issue in plum-colored cloth ($2 per volume / $48 the set) or half levant ($4 per volume / $96 the set). 59 To well-heeled, if somewhat pretentious, custodians of culture, the Edition was a testament to a kind of bookish exclusivity, and purchasers could be sure they were getting the real thing. “The aspect of these twenty-four volumes,” said a writer for The Bookman, is such as to command the approval even of so exacting a connoisseur as Mr.
For years Harry confidently had assumed that, at her death, Katharine Loring intended her printed 24 Cornering the Market copy of the diary—and the original manuscript—to be returned to him for safekeeping; indeed, she had promised him as much in a letter. Instead, now the diary was in print, advertised in all the major papers, even noticed—twice—in the pages of the New York Times. ”86 Receiving her copy from Mary Vaux, Peggy was even more incensed. 87 Peggy also lashed out at Katharine Loring for having given Alice’s diary to Mary Vaux in the first place: why couldn’t she have respected Uncle Henry’s judgment?
Such vague assurances did not altogether satisfy Harry, who was especially concerned that, should his father’s correspondence appear in Scribner’s, his own vested interest in its copyright would be compromised. J. ”; and partly also on your saying in your letter of Aug. 26 to Mama that the “Early Letters,”—for which you described yourself as “in conspicuous treaty with Scribner,” and “for” which, you said, “with notes I can do everything I want”—would be the first publication; and partly on your referring to the Family Book as “broken down” Cornering the Market 31 and more or less unuseable.