WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:10:32 2014 UTClccn-n500453560.00Kennedy, William Sloane0.721.00Thomas Biggs Harned collection of the papers of Walt Whitman,34575107n 5004535680515Kennedy, W. S.Kennedy, W. S. (William Sloane), 1850-1929Kennedy, W. SloaneKennedy, W. Sloane (William Sloane), 1850-1929Kennedy, William Sloanelccn-n79081476Whitman, Walt1819-1892lccn-n80034928Whittier, John Greenleaf1807-1892lccn-n79056429Longfellow, Henry Wadsworth1807-1882lccn-n80032729Holmes, Oliver Wendell1809-1894lccn-n96059845Walt Whitman Collection (Library of Congress)lccn-n78085476Emerson, Ralph Waldo1803-1882lccn-n50026072Harned, Thomas Biggs1851-1921lccn-n50041374Bucke, Richard Maurice1837-1902lccn-n96043066Groves, John Stuartlccn-n85173467Smith, Samuel Francis1808-1895Kennedy, William Sloane1850-1929BiographyBibliographyDiariesGuidebooksCriticism, interpretation, etcJuvenile worksConcordancesPoetryWhitman, Walt,Whittier, John Greenleaf,Poets, AmericanLongfellow, Henry Wadsworth,Holmes, Oliver Wendell,Emerson, Ralph Waldo,Authors, AmericanUnited StatesLeaves of grass (Whitman, Walt)TravelSpiritualismBurroughs, John,NaturalistsCanadaRailroadsAbolitionistsConduct of lifeCriticism and interpretationAmerican poetryArtsScienceNatural historyMediumsHypnotismArtPoeticsPolitical scienceItaly--RomeMussolini, Benito,ItalyTechniqueMysticismLiteratureHolmes, Oliver Wendell,English literatureKennedy, William Sloane,Public utilitiesGreat BritainElectric power-plantsSociologyAmerican literatureLincoln, Abraham,Harned, Thomas Biggs,Traubel, Horace,Gilchrist, Anne--(Anne Burrows),Stoddart, J. M.--(Joseph Marshall),Rolleston, T. W.--(Thomas William),Bucke, Richard Maurice,Higginson, Thomas Wentworth,Poetry185019291856186018801881188218831884188518861888188918901891189218951896189718991900190119021903190419061908190919101916192019211924192619271929196119621970197319741975197619771978198219831991199619992001200320042007200820092010201220134074106320811.3PS3232ocn000649284ocn778885113ocn561284818ocn033179797ocn829436293ocn270498423ocn503316730ocn002123033ocn041558527ocn677933833ocn044165791ocn006290886ocn030404887ocn021367579ocn081662509ocn041609707ocn080588410ocn037904958ocn86660931774539ocn000824881book18820.70Kennedy, William SloaneJohn G. Whittier, the poet of freedomBiographyBibliographyThe Shelf2Life Literature and Fiction Collection is a unique set of short stories, poems and novels from the late 19th to early 20th centuries. From tales of love, life and heartbreaking loss to humorous stories of ghost encounters, these volumes captivate the imaginations of readers young and old. Included in this collection are a variety of dramatic and spirited poems that contemplate the mysteries of life and celebrate the wild beauty of nature. The Shelf2Life Literature and Fiction Collection provides readers with an opportunity to enjoy and study these iconic literary works, many of which were written during a period of remarkable creativity+-+K70968383556831ocn011173065book18820.70Kennedy, William SloaneHenry W. Longfellow biography, anecdote, letters, criticismBiography41118ocn011173085book18960.66Kennedy, William SloaneReminiscences of Walt Whitman with extracts from his letters and remarks on his writingsBiography38623ocn011173078book18330.66Kennedy, William SloaneOliver Wendell Holmes poet, litterateur, scientistBiography31910ocn017571547book19040.70Whitman, WaltWalt Whitman's diary in Canada with extracts from other of his diaries and literary note-booksDiaries22917ocn001845100book19260.81Kennedy, William SloaneThe fight of a book for the world : a companion volume to Leaves of grassBibliography19511ocn002979943book19030.76Kennedy, William SloaneClews to Emerson's mystic verse1929ocn000476505book19240.66Kennedy, William SloaneThe real John Burroughs; personal recollection and friendly estimateBiography1852ocn035688442book18880.79Whitman, WaltNovember boughs15711ocn000649284book19090.63Lombroso, CesareAfter death--what? : spiritistic phenomena and their interpretation"When, at the close of a career--richer in fierce logomachy and struggle than in victory--in which I have figured as a champion of the new trend of human thought in psychiatry and criminal anthropology, I began investigations into the phenomena of spiritism and afterwards determined to publish a book on the subject, my nearest friends rose against me on every side, crying, "You will ruin an honorable reputation,--a career in which, after so many contests, you had finally reached the goal; and all for a theory which the whole world not only repudiates, but, worse still, thinks to be ridiculous." But all this talk did not make me hesitate for a single moment. I thought it my predestined end and way and my duty to crown a life passed in the struggle for great ideas by entering the lists for this desperate cause, the most hotly contested and perhaps most persistently mocked at idea of the times. It seemed to me a duty that, up to the very last of the few days now remaining to me, I should unflinchingly stand my ground in the very thick of the fight, where rise the most menacing obstructions and where throng the most infuriated foes. And one cannot in conscience blame these opponents, because spiritistic phenomena, as commonly conceived, seem designed to break down that grand idea of monism which is one of the most precious fruits of our culture, retrieved by so sore a conflict from the clutches of superstition and prejudice; and because, furthermore, when contrasted with the precision of experimental phenomena--always accurately tallying with each other in time and space--spiritistic observations and experiments, so frequently varying with different mediums, according to the time of day and according to the mental state of the participants in the sǎnce, notwithstanding their frequent repetition and reinforcement by accurate mechanical instruments, and however carefully sifted out by the most severely scientific experimenters (one need only name such men as Crookes, Richet, Lodge, James, Hyslop), are always wrapped in a dim atmosphere of uncertainty and show a tinge of mediaeval science. But note this well, that, however doubtful each separate case may appear, in the ensemble they form such a compact web of proof as wholly to baffle the scalpel of doubt. In psychical matters we are very far from having attained scientific certainty. But the spiritistic hypothesis seems to me like a continent incompletely submerged by the ocean, in which are visible in the distance broad islands raised above the general level, and which only in the vision of the scientist are seen to coalesce in one immense and compact body of land, while the shallow mob laughs at the seemingly audacious hypothesis of the geographer"--Preface. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2010 APA, all rights reserved)+-+511634269615314ocn003576134book18830.81Benton, JoelEmerson as a poetCriticism, interpretation, etcConcordancesPoetry13615ocn002324910book18840.73Kennedy, William SloaneWonders and curiosities of the railway; or, Stories of the locomotive in every landJuvenile works755ocn002123033book18860.76Ruskin, JohnArt and life : a Ruskin anthology451ocn001038163book18890.93Whitman, WaltLeaves of grass : with Sands at seventy, and A backward glance o'er travel'd roads433ocn003644855book18970.76Kennedy, William SloaneIn Portia's gardensGuidebooks346ocn012429911book18860.93Kennedy, William SloaneThe poet as a craftsman254ocn006290886book18860.92Ruskin, JohnArt; a Ruskin anthology+-+3942348566324213ocn005228983book19270.73Kennedy, William SloaneItaly in chains; a nation under the microscope141ocn015175348book19270.95Kennedy, William SloaneAn autolycus pack, or, What you willCriticism, interpretation, etc111ocn017802448book19270.96Kennedy, William SloaneThe new electricity act; a popular exposition21ocn028411872mix1.00Whitman, WaltCollection of papers, ca. 1839-1921Records and correspondenceLetters (1865-1887) to Peter Eckler, W.S. Kennedy, Ernest Rhys, and others; writings, notes, and annotations and marginalia by Whitman; proof sheets of articles about him; writings and letters about W.H. Ballou, C.W. Eldredge, T.W. Higginson, W.S. Kennedy, Gabriel Sarrazin, Horace L. Traubel, and others; portraits of Whitman; and miscellaneous items22ocn071015543mix19821.00Harned, Thomas BiggsThomas Biggs Harned collection of the papers of Walt WhitmanRecords and correspondenceCorrespondence, mss. of poetry and prose, notes and notebooks, proofs and offprints, printed material, and other papers received by Harned as one of Whitman's three literary executors. The collection contains material relating to many aspects of Whitman's career, especially the publication of and subsequent controversy surrounding "Leaves of Grass" and his commitment to the ideals embodied in the life and death of Abraham Lincoln. Correspondents of Whitman include Anne Gilchrist, Thomas Biggs Harned, William Sloane Kennedy, James R. Osgood, Thomas William Rolleston, James M. Scovel, Joseph M. Stoddart, and Benjamin H. Ticknor21ocn035268218book19960.47William Sloane Kennedy Memorial Collection of Whitmaniana (Olin Library, Rollins College)The William Sloane Kennedy Memorial Collection of WhitmanianaBibliography CatalogsCatalogs11ocn070980223mix1.00Traubel, HoraceHorace Traubel and Anne Montgomerie Traubel papersRecords and correspondenceCorrespondents include Leonard Dalton Abbott, Frank Bain, León Bazalgette, Albert Boni, Charles Boni, Richard Maurice Bucke, John Burroughs, Ellen M. O'Conner Calder, Helen Campbell, Edward Carpenter, Charles W. Chesnutt, John H. Clifford, James C. Craven, Homer Davenport, Eugene V. Debs, Theodore Debs, Archie Edington, Elsie Edington, Peter Eglinton, Edgar Fawcett, Charles E. Feinberg, Joseph Fels, Mary Fels, Alexis Jean Fournier, Paul Fournier, Clifton Joseph Furness, William F. Gable, Richard Watson Gilder, Charlotte Perkins Gilman, Arthur Clifton Goodwin, Rosalie Goodyear, Thomas Biggs Harned, Edmund Marsden Hartley, Herne (Hearn) family, Carrie Rand Herron, George Davis Herron, Elbert Hubbard, B.W. Huebsch, Robert Green Ingersoll, William T. Innes, John Johnston, John H. Johnston, David Karsner, Rose Karsner, William Sloane Kennedy, Mitchell Kennerly, Courtenay Lemon, Oscar Lion, Daniel Longaker, Julia Marlowe, Laurens Maynard, M. Hawley McLanahan, Lillian Mendelssohn, Nathan Mendelssohn, Sidney H. Morse, Thomas Bird Mosher, Shigetaka Naganuma, Carleton Eldredge Noyes, Isaac Hull Platt, William Mackintire Salter, Frederic J. Shollar, Charles Sixsmith, Herbert Small, Alfred Stieglitz, Charles Warren Stoddard, James Graham Phelps Stokes, Rose Pastor Stokes, J.W. Wallace, S. Burns Weston, and Gustave Percival Wiksell11ocn029616104mix0.47Kennedy, William SloaneScrap book11ocn055206799art1999Kennedy, William Sloane11ocn818786643art20011.00Nelson, Robert KDebating manliness : Thomas Wentworth Higginson, William Sloane Kennedy, and the question of WhitmanHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcFocuses on the criticisms made by journalist William Sloane Kennedy against his antagonist Thomas Wentworth Higginson in the essay 'Euphrasy and Rue for T.W. Higginson.' Attacks made by Kennedy against the friends of Higginson, especially Walt Whitman; Qualities distinguishing working from middle class; Use of phallacism in a heterosexual context to explain eroticism11ocn029675060visu0.47Kennedy, William SloaneOur home in Belmont, Mass. for 40 yearsPictorial works11ocn191011854mix1.00Clara Barrus and John Burroughs papersRecords and correspondenceCorrespondence, writings, estate papers, printed matter, scrapbooks, photographs, and other papers pertaining to the works and travels of Barrus and Burroughs and to the administration of their estates. Subjects include conservation, family matters, John Burroughs Memorial Association, lectures, philosophy, poetry, politics, publishing, and travels including a trip to Hawaii. Correspondents include Frederick Samuel Dellenbaugh, Clyde Fisher, Clara Bryant Ford, Hamlin Garland, William Temple Hornaday, Adeline Barrus Johnson, Robert Underwood Johnson, William Sloan Kennedy, John Muir, Carl Sandburg, Ernest Thompson Seton, Ida M. Tarbell, George Augustus Warburton, Walt Whitman, and editors at Houghton Mifflin Company11ocn367552057art19620.92Hendrick, GeorgeUnpublished notes on Whitman in William Sloan Kennedy's diaryCriticism, interpretation, etc11ocn071069864mix1.00Feinberg, Charles EWalt Whitman papers in the Charles E. Feinberg collectionHistoryRecords and correspondenceCorrespondents include Richard Maurice Bucke; John Burroughs; Edward Carpenter; Francis Pharcellus Church; William Conant Church; Moncure Daniel Conway; Mary Whitall Smith Costelloe; Thomas Donaldson; Edward Dowden; Peter Doyle; Charles W. Eldridge; Ralph Waldo Emerson; Hamlin Garland; Anne Burrows Gilchrist; Joseph Benson Gilder; Richard Watson Gilder; Ulysses S. Grant; Bret Harte; Robert Green Ingersoll; John Johnston; William Sloane Kennedy; Sidney H. Morse; Ellen M. O'Connor; William Douglas O'Connor; T.W. Rolleston; William Michael Rossetti; Bethuel Smith; Logan Pearsall Smith; Robert Pearsall Smith; J.M. Stoddart; Bram Stoker; John Addington Symonds; Alfred Tennyson, Baron Tennyson; Horace Traubel; J.W. Wallace; Oscar Wilde; Talcott Williams; and members of the Stafford family11ocn702172830mix1.00Whitman, WaltWalt Whitman collectionHistoryArchivesWhitman's writings are well represented in the Rabinowitz and Van Sinderen gifts. The Writings subseries in the Van Sinderen gift includes subdivisions for autobiographical writings, diaries, lectures and speeches, notes and notebooks, outlines and proposals, poetry and the writing of others. The writings are present chiefly in galley proofs, many corrected and signed, and holograph manuscripts11ocn047032222book19000.47Binns, Henry BryanLetter, 1900-1910, Unknown [to] Mr. Edwin Markham, [Staten Island, New York City]Henry thanks Edwin for the letter of introduction. He traveled around the east coast ans saw Traubel, Harned, Herron, Griggs, Leonard Abbott, Ernest Croaly, J H Johnston, John Burroughs, Laurens Maynard, and W S Kennedy. He loved Long Island+-+K709683835+-+K709683835Fri Mar 21 15:34:32 EDT 2014batch28175