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Post on Feb views. Jerome DavidTitle: Jerome David Salinger CollectionDates: Open for researchAdministrative InformationAcquisition: Megan Barnard, ; Repository: He was born on January 1,to an upper-middleclass family in New YorkCity.
His Jewish father, Sol, worked as an importer ,ovac ham.
J. D. (Jerome David) Salinger:
His one sister, Doris, was eight years hissenior. As a child, Salinger attended schools near his home in Manhattan. In he wasenrolled in the McBurney School, a private institution that he attended for one yearbefore livac dismissed for poor grades.
He was social andactive at Valley Forge, participating in clubs and school organizations and serving aseditor of the schools yearbook. He began writing short stories during his years at ValleyForge, and expressed interest in one day selling his work to Hollywood. The years immediately following Salingers graduation are not well iru. Heattended a summer session at New York University in He also lived briefly inVienna and Poland to improve his German language skills and to learn about the hamimporting business, in preparation to join his father in the trade.
Inhe attended Whit Burnettsshort-story writing seminar at Columbia University. Salingers first published story,”The Young Folks,” appeared in Burnetts magazine, Story, in when Salinger wasjust twenty-one years old. InSalinger was drafted into the U. Army during World War II. He participatedin five European campaigns during the war, including the D-Day invasion of Normandy,before being discharged in While in Europe, he met and married a French doctornamed Sylvia.
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They divorced in Salinger continued to write and publish stories during the war and in the two decadesfollowing. On December 22,the first story to feature his most famous character,Holden Caulfield, was published in Colliers.
InSalingersstory “Slight Rebellion off Madison,” another precursor to Catcher, was published in TheNew Yorker, beginning a long relationship between the author and the magazine. Lovsc andthirteen of Salingers stories were published in The New Yorker. Salingers early dream to have his work translated to film was realized in when theSamuel Goldwyn studios released the motion picture My Foolish Heart, based onSalingers story “Uncle Wiggily in Connecticut.
Salingers most celebrated work, his novel The Catcher in the Rye, was published in and quickly gained wide popular and critical interest. The novel, which exploresHolden Caulfields difficulty coming to terms with the phoniness of the adult world,has been cherished by generations of adolescents and celebrated critically as one of thegreat ,ovac coming-of-age stories. The attention Salinger received from journalists and2Salinger, J.
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Jerome Davidfans following the novels success, however, soon became unwanted and overwhelmingto the author, prompting him to move from Westport, Connecticut, to a secluded homeoff a dirt road in the quiet town of Cornish, New Hampshire.
Salinger followed Catcher with Nine Stories incollecting in one volume the earlyshort stories he wished to preserve. From forward, the remainder of Salingerspublished works related to the fictional Glass family, whose central figure, Seymour,was first introduced in in “A Perfect Day for Bananafish,” which later became theopening of Nine Stories. An Introduction” in These stories were later published inpairs in two books: An Introduction in The final segment of the Glass storyand the last of Salingers published works, “Hapworth 16, ,” appeared in The NewYorker on June 19, Few other details are known about Salingers life.
They had a daughter,Margaret Ann, inand a son, Matthew, in before they divorced in Although Salinger reportedly continued to write, he published no new material. Salingerdied on January 27, Salinger; A Critical and Personal Portrait.
In Search of J. A Thirty Year Bibliography. The Croixside Press, An Annotated Lovwc, Scope and ContentsThe J. Salinger Collection, circaconsists largely of manuscripts, galleys,3Salinger, J. Jerome DavidThe J. Salinger Collection, circaconsists largely of manuscripts, galleys,and page proofs of works by Salinger both published and unpublishedandcorrespondence.
Portions of this collection were previously accessible through a cardcatalog but have been re-cataloged as part of a retrospective conversion project. Thecollection is arranged in two series: Works, circa 1 box andCorrespondence, 1 box.
The Works series includes manuscripts of some of Salingers short stories, many ofwhich tiu corrected by hand, and proofs of his books. Manuscript fragments areavailable for the short story “Im Crazy,” Salingers earliest published work aboutHolden Caulfield. Revised versions of scenes from this story later appeared in Salingersnovel The Catcher in the Rye. The collection also includes manuscripts of two ofSalingers unpublished stories. The first, titled Birthday Boy, is about a young man in thehospital for depression who is visited by his girlfriend on his birthday.
The otherunpublished story is untitled, though in letters Salinger wrote to Elizabeth Murray alsoin the collection he refers to iru story both as “Mrs.
A full manuscript is also available for the short story “Last Day of the LastFurlough. An Introduction is also available, along with apromotional publishers dummy of the book.
Much of the Correspondence series consists of letters written by Salinger to hislong-time friends Elizabeth Murray and Ruth Maier. This correspondence spans from to and covers such topics as Salingers writing and the publication of hisworks, the break-up of his first marriage, their children, and his relationship with OonaONeill, daughter of Eugene ONeill and the fourth wife of Charlie Chaplin.
Most of this collection, including the manuscripts of Birthday Boy, “Im Crazy,” “LastDay of the Last Furlough,” the untitled story, and the quotations about Nazi Germany, aswell as the correspondence to Elizabeth and Gloria Murray, was acquired in frombookseller Lew David Feldman.
Separate, smaller acquisitions of the page proofs,galleys, and additional correspondence were made in, and This collection offers material for critical, biographical, and textual studies of Salingerand his works.
Especially important and rare are the manuscripts of previously unknownand unpublished stories and the extensive personal correspondence to Elizabeth Murray. Includes typed carbon y from Lehmann to Salinger dated 16 October and a typed lovxc signed to Lehmann from Salinger dated 29 October Includes carbon copy letter to Salinger dated 5 January and two carbon copy letters to Salinger dated 20 and 27 July with ahandwritten letter signed from Salinger to Harpers.
The Ransom Center also holds a large selection of books by and about J. Index TermsSubjectsAmerican literatureth century.
J. D. (Jerome David) Salinger: – [PDF Document]
Jerome DavidSeries I. Works, circaundated Birthday Boy, typescript with handwritten editorial corrections and notes, 9pp, undated Box 1 Folder1 The Catcher in the Rye novel,uncorrected advance page proofs, pp, 17 May Folder2 Franny and Zooey stories,bound galley proof, pp, August Folder3 “Im Crazy” short story, Colliers, 22 Decemberincomplete typescriptfragments with handwritten emendations, 8pp, undated Folder4 “Last Day of the Last Furlough” short story, Saturday Evening Post, 15 July ,carbon typescript, 21pp, undated Folder5 Raise High the Roof Beam, Carpenters; and Seymour: An Introduction stories, Three pages of text on single proof sheet with handwritten correction, 30 October, with two letters from Salinger to John E.
Hincher” or “Paula” by Salinger in letters toElizabeth Murray], incomplete typescript fragments with handwritten emendations,10pp, circa Folder8 Quotations about Nazi Germany, typescript, 1p, undated Folder 9 6Salinger, J.
Jerome DavidSeries II. Jerome DavidJ. Works, circaundated Series II. Correspondence, Index of Correspondents.