Franklin Center, PA: Franklin Library, 1978.
Decorated brown leather. A limited edition reissue with a previously unpublished note from Stegner in which he calls this book "the novel in which I first managed to define my early experience and the way it shaped me." SIGNED by the author as issued. more information
[New York]: Henry Holt and Co, .
Single sheet folded once to make a four page pamphlet printing six poems, including "Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening." Illustrated with two woodcuts by J.J. Lankes. Crane A8. Limited to 2000 copies printed for distribution at Frost lectures at East Coast colleges, essentially a give-away item that due to its ephemeral nature is now quite scarce especially when SIGNED by the poet, as this copy is on the front cover beneath the poem "The Pasture." more information
(Augsburg): (Maro Verlag), (1979).
Contents include a facsimile envelope addressed to the author at "69 Cachinnation Row, Catatonia City," along with a folded "letter" and 10 silksreened cards that answer the question of what Bukowski's typical day is like. Illustrated by the author in red, yellow, blue, green, and black. more information
New York: Random House, (1973).
Nineteen essays about the New England wilderness (including walks in the Green and White mountains and a canoe trip in Maine), assassinations, dogs, the circus, etc. more information
New York: Boni & Liveright, (1922) [i.e., 1923].
Stiff black boards. Stated "Second Edition" in the colophon, this is actually a second impression of the First Edition from the same setting of type but with a different colophon and with the reading "mount in" on page 41 uncorrected. Gallup A-6b. Copy #734 of 1000 numbered copies. more information
Storrs, CT/Stockton, CA: The Wormwood Review Press, 1963 - 1988.
A little magazine, stapled, with a pictorial front cover.These 10 issues all contain contributions by Bukowsk. Each issue is one of 500, 600, or 700 copies. No other magazine, except for OPEN CITY, rivalled WORMWOOD REVIEW for the number of appearances by Bukowski. Bibliographer Al Fogel called this publication "the cornerstone magazine of the 60's that literally launched Bukowski's career." more information