Thomas Pynchon: A Bibliography of Primary and Secondary Materials [1 ed.] 0916583376

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Thomas Pynchon: A Bibliography of Primary and Secondary Materials [1 ed.]
 0916583376

Table of contents :
Preface

Part One: Primary Materials
A. Books
B. Contributions to Books and Periodicals
C. Unauthorized Editions
D. Translations
E. Endorsements

Part Two: Secondary Materials
F. Books, Articles, and Conference Papers
G. Dissertations and Theses
1. American and Canadian
2. British

Appendix: Pynchon's Juvenalia

Citation preview

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THE MODERN LIBRARY 157 Madison Avenue, New York, N.Y.

Ala, b, d

6

Thomas Pynchon

PICADOR

THOMAS PYNCHON

A NOVFI /I

j

VVy

"This work may wet! stand as one of theveiy bKI worto of thc centmy."-Mantle Review

BY THE AUTHOR OF THE CRYING OF LOT 49 AND GRAVITY'S RAINBOW

Ale (top), Alf (left), Alg (right)

7

ll

A2a (first and second printings), A2c

8

A2

THE CRYING OF LOT 49

1966

A2a

Philadelphia: Lippincott, 1966. 183 pp. Second printing so stated. Note: this first edition was preceded by an uncorrected proof copy in yellow wrappers in a plastic spiral binding.

A2b

London: Jonathan Cape, 1967. First British edition.

A2c

New York: Bantam, 1967. 138 pp. First mass market paperback edition (Bantam Books S-3384). At nineteenth printing becomes a “Bantam Windstone Book” (23691-1).

A2d

Harmondsworth, Middlesex: Penguin, 1974. 138 pp. First British paperback edition.

A2e

London: Pan, 1979. 127 pp. Second British trade paperback edi¬ tion, a “Picador Book.”

A2f

New York: Harper & Row, Perennial Fiction Library, 1986. 183 pp. First American trade paperback edition.

9

ThomasPynchon

/he Crying of 10T49

A mm

,Thc comedy crackles, the puns pop, the sat¬ ire explodes."—New York Times

BY THE AUTHOR OF GRAVITY'S RAINBOW AND V. PL 1307/S4.95

A2f

10

Gravity’s Rainbow, trial cover design

11

A3

GRAVITY’S RAINBOW

1973

A3a

New York: Viking, 1973. 760 pp. Later printings so stated. Note: this first edition was preceded by two states of proofs: (1) pages sewn and glued into endpapers but not bound up, intended for major reviewers and readers for book clubs; (2) uncorrected proofs in blue wrappers.

A3b

New York: Viking, 1973. 760 pp. First trade paperback edition, issued simultaneous with cloth edition. Fourth printing contains corrections of some typographical errors.

A3c

New York: Viking, 1973. 760 pp. Book of the Month Club edition. Identical to A3 a but on slightly thinner paper, no price or “0273” (month and year of publication) on jacket; contains code letters on p. [762], and a small blind-stamped square or maple leaf (no known priority) on lower right back cover.

A3d

New York: Viking, 1973. 760 pp. Quality Paperback Book Club edition. Identical to A3b but no price on front cover and code number “0365” printed on back cover.

A3e

London: Jonathan Cape, 1973. 760 pp. First British edition.

A3f

London: Jonathan Cape, 1973. 760 pp. First British paperback edition, issued simultaneous with cloth edition.

A3g

New York: Bantam, 1974. 887 pp. First mass market paperback edition.

A3h

London: Pan, 1975. 760 pp. Second British paperback edition, a “Picador Book.”

A3i

New York: Penguin, 1987. 760 pp. Second American trade paper¬ back edition.

13

PICADOR

THOMAS PYNCHOH

SLOW LEARNER

A4a, c, d (top), A4e (left)

14

A4

SLOW LEARNER: EARLY STORIES

1984

A4a

Boston: Little, Brown, 1984. 193 pp. Contains an “Introduction” (3-23) and collects five stories: “The Small Rain” (B7), “Low¬ lands” (B9), “Entropy” (BIO), “Under the Rose” (B12), and “The Secret Integration” (B13).

A4b

London: Jonathan Cape, 1985. 193 pp. First British edition. Note: this edition was preceded by an uncorrected proof copy in brick-red wrappers.

A4c

Boston: Little, Brown, 1985. 193 pp. First trade paperback edition.

A4d

New York: Bantam, 1985. 199 pp. First mass market paperback edition, a “Bantam Windstone Book.”

A4e

London: Pan, 1985. 185 pp. First British paperback edition.

)

15

B. CONTRIBUTIONS TO BOOKS AND MAGAZINES

PURPLE

Pigs Two

Purple and Gold Pskti«fe*d monthly by th* *t»d*«tt *i OyilPf Bay Hl«k S*fe»*t

STAFF Editor t«*f K«A* Advertising Manager L*«re George Advertising AnkUnb Juno Hemrich. Emily KeefeUr News Editor* , Ruth McCenie, Mwy Alice Kedocoff, Betty Meehan Exchange Editor . Mary At*a Copy Editors Betty Abb itruhns, Mary Thnmfettm Circulation Manager &>*h#ri Wfitsina* Circulation A«itt*nt» Gary Flo**r. Marlin Oleett Make-Up Editor# Herman Bowman, Peggy IHabrow, ivm Alfaoo Sport# Editor# Cha*h>» Rotiimsftii, Gladys Cfel*tt» General Organisation Editor dene t'vawfiwd Humor Editor . Jtefe* Nmrtfaml Proof ftoadar* Carla llufefaard, Althea Begiin Sposiot Writara OantM Warren, Thomas Pyhcfeno Dolores Srw«jkow*kt, Virginia Fuman, Dae Smnihik, Alyea MatUS Richard ZacU, Hill Wylie, Carta HubWd, loan Pattnl* T»ptt» Virginia Tharp, Uiadya Chttum, lotciBe iatniskeWo Joan Parent*. Mary Alice Fcdoroff Managing Editor .. ...—. .- . .. Jatttee George Faculty Advisor . .. ,. . •. Mr- K»*toa October 23, 1952

_

Fifteen C*

EDITORIAL RESPECT Respect for your teacher u an important clement in having a democratic form of school government,

hack of respect

t-3uses dictatorship to set in. Many students seem to have forgotten the meaning of this word. I sfutU try to refresh your memory. Ir means to hold in high esteem and regard the lights of others.

It doc* not

mean a student may answer a teacher m » rude mao net when being corrected or scolded for donlg Mrnethmg wrong. Some hold a grudge for a failing mark on their report cards- Remem¬ ber, if you get a failing grade ir U through your own careless¬

Q*» 8a», You »*» ranwmkw «o~4 4**& him I »« M »t M Who *U &ift* tlto totihM •ten at Wtaaw* Chutofehl lip way, yea c*p«**«d tetorot to Utl* sefeahl I gs-’to *M asked #*» rit i« tofteh wltfe you, Bo, hew I

t'Oacfi: WIJH*. «l»ittw that if# 1**“ tennis Shut have driven him t" •triitk. He «}'»: "What e«n you do with a football tea* that con¬ sistently rise# the wrong way. a hasfcsthjftf} team which t;-ery devoted to the singer, A warm hrmian drama, hat mild in spot*. * tmidy >n*tt umenu ifa lock* feiaiteff i« feb o^ftt- for about an hoar '‘•SIX GUNS, .WEST OF THE i*very day to play it. Somehow ROCKIES” ■— Howard Butter •inc Set* ihe idea he doesn't like Slick doe* an excellent job of .ftt«rt»prions. ii« was horn in the portraying the dean of a M Ml!# of Tonperaec, and he sit I, New England colkge. carrlc* a eho-con with him, a Marlene Comalitlklower, nany thing with a *awed-olf fear- ■’*’ ttEt) M EA T”—H can - war m in g i el. Anyway, one day Hus chvmls story of a man-eating tfe-er try teachsr ’ -iinehow wandeied named Auguota*, wfeo is loose to tnto feb inner wBcium and Marled Times Square on New Year’s banging o« the door, and old Fork tot raai excited. Poor St is# Phipps. -THE U. S. GOVERNMENT* W» had to et > n new d. A rolicking cowl«>y, sat You Wight think we’re pretty Washington, starring some of iimitcil os far l« apoit# «o, feeing the biggest actors in the nation, t at on a rock like we arc, hut tho •m OR BUST”-An exciting . p't as, Of course, we can't have story of a schoolboy la June. «or «wn football or ba»e(«ill field* The Wghpoint of the picture in¬ «» ac use tho one# In the near**! clude* some hotrod sequence*. town. Rive: ht -ft)Aon, 1 feel #orr, ''TRICK OR TREAT** —The for Coach Willi*. He t«rn«l dowr. moving story of Old Uncle Wes, a ehnnea to coach Football at r randy manufacturer. A lova¬ of the Big Ten colle«.» and came ble old man who poison* cfeg, to Hamster HSpfe instead. Coach dr«n*« jelly heans. Willis drink* a lot. . Alt* Htyl*| Ha smoke* ilk* a ftapd, too, w» '‘LAMENT OF THE I.OCH8T.* ihat the Aiwmnf Association “I-OW MIDNIGHT,'* .•tfetnty niurdar at the

1 & G MOVIE REVIEW

ness and stupidity. Your mother’s authority is turned over to your teacher as soon as you set foot in the school budding. You treat your mother with respect; why not your teacher? If we would all rry to use more respect for both our teachers and fellow student* the task of teaching and learning would be enlightened and tin

When the athletic awards are given out in Nassau Count> this year for outstanding football performance. Oyster Bay will not receive many of them. Few are given to the players on a losing team, but to the victor goes the glory. Many awards are given to high scoring halfbacks and important line¬ men. Still more are presented to hashing fullbacks and quar¬ terbacks, but none are given for plain "guts.” Oyster Bay has, thia year, shown that though they may be outclassed in weight, power, size, and experience they will go into a game and fight, fight, and then pick themselves tip and fight some more. This team has refused to be beatan easily. Many boys, prior to rha year, had never played ... organized football before.

AND GOLD

THE VOICE OF THI HAMSTER

Yet, when die time came, they

went in and played against team* that had been playing together for years. Our players went into those games, stayed m and played their best. The best is all anyone can ask of a team, and that is what they gay*. We salute you, the members of the 1951 football squad.

Commendation must be given to Mr, Ruckel and his Teen-age Club for their fine work on the "Sock Hop," If the excellent turnout is any indication of how the students are and will be supporting the dub, it should become one of the outstanding organizations of it# type in this area.

It would

71" lh,ai ,hl* fVrnf m*V V*U have been the coming-out party Of the fern-age Club,

*#». # SwTE.» Z.\oy^rntw^^tn

B1 (date on masthead incorrect)

18

Our faculty #r'*,L|iglit thie month freuse* on Mr. Morris Ch#fcc, our now Driving Education instruct' r. lie also teaches science and he*Ph. Mr. Chcfec Is* r,’ ID”, weighs I iS R«. and was born on December 27. M>2" to Now 5'ark City. lie at tended Seward Park High Vt.n 4. t-feere he ft#* very active in hi* hot hail, having been on tb# vxmi*y i, am for 4 years tile didn’t ta’-;« a F.G-, cither-') After graduation from high Mfnx.l, Mr. Choice furl Herod t-w sti.diftH n» a ttutont at C.C.N.Yoteover. Unde 8am*# call inter¬ rupted hi# education; ha wax drafted into tho Air Corpu to 1,945. He worked in the clerical depart¬ ment at Eglin Field, Fla-, and w»» later xtatiored in Mn^i#*ippi and Colorado. After being discharged. J4r. Chefvc returned to complete Bui studies for hi# B.S. degree.aU you guasaed It, C.C.N.T. While there, he played 3 year* of varsity baeketball and 1 ysar of is cross*, which account* f«r few majoring hi pbyaica! edaeatimiH* Wo* elected vke-pro#id«B* af the Physical Education Society' at C.T.N.V. to 1845. ' . c' Mr. Uhe/ec's wide vayleltyHof ai-tivitle* wu dlaptayed fay hi* par¬ ticipation a# recreation saperfisor at th* Jasper G*»fe whec« fee or¬ ganised iwitdobr actt#itia«'.'/