First Edition of Don't Tell Dad; Inscribed by Peter Fonda
Don’t Tell Dad.
Item Number: 2955
New York: Hyperion, 1998.
First edition of Peter Fonda’s autobiography. Octavo, original half cloth, illustrated. Inscribed and dated in the year of publication, “For Howard Love messin’ with the bees! Peter Fonda ’98.” Fine in a fine dust jacket.
Other Books by this Author
Black and white photograph of iconic counterculture figure Peter Fonda riding the Harley-Davidson chopper “Captain America” featured in Easy Rider. Boldly signed by Peter Fonda. The photograph measures 10 inches by 8 inches.
“A single person is missing for you, and the whole world is empty": First Edition of Joan Didion's The Year of Magical Thinking; Signed by Her
New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 2005.
First edition of the account of the year following the death of the author’s husband. Octavo, original half cloth. Signed by Joan Didion on the title page. Fine in a fine dust jacket. Jacket design by Carol Devine Carson.
First Editions of Lord Skidelsky's Monumental Biography of J.M. Keynes; Each volume inscribed by Him
John Maynard Keynes: Hopes Betrayed 1883-1920; The Economist as Savior 1920-1037; Fighting For Britain 1937-1946.
London: Macmillan, 1983-2000.
First editions of each volume in the author’s acclaimed biography on J.M. Keynes. Octavo, 3 volumes, original cloth, illustrated. Inscribed by the author in each volume. Each are near fine with the dust jackets that show only light wear.
Garden City, NY: Doubleday & Company, 1948.
Signed limited first edition of General Eisenhower’s wartime memoirs. Thick octavo, original cloth, cartographic endpapers, top edge gilt, original acetate. Signed by Dwight D. Eisenhower, number 299 of 1426 copies. Fine in the original acetate, which is in fine condition. Original slipcase in near fine condition with light rubbing. A very sharp example.
New York: Pantheon Books, 2000.
First edition of the sequel to Adventures in the Screen Trade. Octavo, original half cloth. Inscribed by William Goldman on the half title page to George Christy, former reviewer and society columnist for the Hollywood Reporter. Review material laid in, fine in a fine dust jacket.