Women authors, American -- Correspondence
Found in 34 Collections and/or Records:
Louisa May Alcott papers
Business cards' notes, 1900
Handwritten notes on Catt's business cards. She requests that a story and songs will be accepted. Also included is a photocopy of the items.
Dorita : a little Maya girl
Handwritten and typewritten drafts of a story of a little girl. The story is about a real person but seems to have fictional elements in it. Also included are correspondence. Most of these items deal with Rhoads' attempts to get the story published.
Byrl Brown Dorland letter and newspaper clippings
Typewritten and signed letter dated 2 March 1984 and addressed to LeGrand Baker of the Brigham Young University Archives. The item was signed "Aunt Bo." It deals with her life and writing career. Also with the collection are newspaper articles either by or about Dorland. They include a crossword puzzle by her.
Ivah Dunklee scrapbook
Letters received, photographs, autographs, newspaper clippings, and portraits. The items relate to Dunklee's friends and to her association with prominent American actors, singers, and writers. Many of the letters relate to Dunklee's writing projects.
Kate Field letters
Photocopies of handwritten letters addressed to Laurence Hutten. Field congratulates Hutton on getting married and writes about her anti-Mormon publications and research.
Zenna Henderson letters
Handwritten and signed letters. The letters are solely with Henderson's publisher, Doubleday, and concerns cover layouts, publicity notifications, and manuscript corrections for the titles "The Anything Box," "Pilgrimage," "The People," and "Holding Wonders."
Mary Jameson Judah correspondence
Handwritten correspondence between Judah and various friends and authors. Most of the items relate to personal matters and questions concerning writing. Correspondents include the writers James Whitcomb Riley (1849-1916) and Henry Blake Fuller (1857-1929).
Mary Jameson Judah letters received
Handwritten and signed letter, dated 14 July of an unspecified year, and addressed to "Mr. Walker," probably John Brisben Walker. Bigelow writes about an article she submitted to the "Cosmopolitan" for publication.