WorldCat Identities
Thu Oct 16 17:49:23 2014 UTClccn-n790383560.00Eliot Asinof papers,0.141.00Norman Granz' Jazz at the Philharmonic100254937Shoeless_Joe_Jacksonn 79038356271884Jackson, Joseph Jefferson Wofford 1888-1951Jackson, Shoeless Joe 1888-1951lccn-n77004617Kinsella, W. P.lccn-n90700088Liotta, Rayactlccn-n85064710Gutman, Danlccn-n50045366Chicago White Sox (Baseball team)lccn-no97037394Madigan, Amyactlccn-n85376866Costner, Kevinactlccn-n89672291Robinson, Phil Aldenausdrtlccn-n84002480Jones, James Earlactlccn-n83065628Lancaster, Burt1913-1994actlccn-no00017345Gordon CompanyJackson, Joe1888-1951Trials, litigation, etcArchivesInterviewsJackson, Joe,Baseball playersIowaFarmersBaseballUnited StatesBaseball storiesKinsella, W. PChicago White Sox (Baseball team)Fathers and sonsChicago Cubs (Baseball team)Wrigley Field (Chicago, Ill.)Rawlings, Mickey (Fictitious character)Film adaptationsTime travelIllinois--ChicagoSports in motion picturesCanadian literatureApparitionsSouth CarolinaBaseball cardsBaseball teamsSouth Georgia League (Baseball league)VisionsWorld Series (Baseball)Ruth, Babe,Murder--InvestigationSportsSouth Carolina--Greenville CountyMajor League Baseball (Organization)South Carolina--GreenvilleOsteen, Champ,Baseball fieldsCobb, Ty,Video recordingMotion pictures, FrenchDreamsMotion picture playsAmerican League of Professional Baseball ClubsSports bettingRisberg, Swede,Actions and defensesComiskey, Charles ABaseball team ownersScandalsSocial historyTrialsWeaver, Buck,Boston Red Sox (Baseball team)Private investigators18881951191319201975197919801982198319861987198819891991199219931994199519961997199819992001200220032004200620072008200920102011201220131369962140ocn74196608611ocn718738162mixAsinof, EliotEliot Asinof papersArchivesTrials, litigation, etcInterviewsOther materials include legal filings, affidavits, and correspondence relating to the lawsuit by David Susskind against Asinof over Susskind's attempt to produce a made-for-television movie about the World Series scandal. Asinof's manuscript for his book Bleeding Between the Lines describes Asinof's research and writing methods that created Eight Men Out and recounts the legal battles following its publication. Correspondence with Hank Greenberg followed publication of this book11ocn713915761mixChicago White Sox (Baseball team)Chicago White Sox and 1919 World Series baseball scandal collectionTrials, litigation, etcPrimarily legal documents and correspondence between lawyers, Chicago White Sox representatives, other baseball club owners, American League officials, various baseball players, and other people; reports by private detectives; press releases; player paychecks; and handwritten notes related to various trials. Legal files include partial trial transcripts, affidavits, and depositions. Many items relate directly to the Black Sox Baseball Scandal, but some materials deal with other disputes. The private detective reports (1919-1920, 1924) include surveillance of players Frederick McMullin (known as Fred McMullin), Arnold Gandil (known as Chick Gandil), Charles Risberg (known as Swede Risberg), Oscar Felsch (known as Happy Felsch); gamblers Carl Zork and Joe Pesch; and Marie Purcell among others11ocn741966086rcrd1.00Jazz at the Philharmonic (Musical group)Norman Granz' Jazz at the Philharmonic272418ocn054802158visu19890.18Robinson, Phil AldenField of dreamsFictionDramaFilm and video adaptationsBaseball filmsFantasy filmsFilm adaptationsInspired by a mysterious voice, Iowa farmer Ray Kinsella constructs a baseball diamond in the middle of his cornfield+-+2476652696258716ocn007947139book19820.18Kinsella, W. PShoeless JoeFictionBaseball storiesSports storiesHeroes of today and of yesteryear magically materialize as Iowa farmer Ray Kinsella builds a baseball stadium in his cornfield+-+410798098519586ocn046777445book20020.07Gutman, DanShoeless Joe & me : a baseball card adventureHistoryJuvenile worksFictionBaseball storiesJoe Stoshack travels back to 1919, where he meets Shoeless Joe Jackson and tries to prevent the fixing of the World Series in which Jackson was wrongly implicated+-+480747515511743ocn042022268book20020.01Bildner, PhilShoeless Joe & Black BetsyJuvenile worksFictionBaseball storiesShoeless Joe Jackson, said by some to be the greatest baseball player ever, goes into a hitting slump just before he is to start his minor league career, so he asks his friend to make him a special bat to help him hit+-+58647343153247582ocn045756110book20010.19Fleitz, David LShoeless : the life and times of Joe JacksonHistoryBiographyBiography of one of baseball's greatest players and his involvement in the scandal surrounding the 1919 World Series+-+43245913257332ocn027896861book19800.23Kinsella, W. PShoeless Joe Jackson comes to Iowa : storiesFictionBaseball storiesThe title story was the basis for the movie "Field of Dreams."+-+71089252356574ocn057425012file19980.10Soos, TroyMurder at Wrigley FieldFictionThe year is 1918, the place, the North Side of Chicago. It is a time of mixed blessings; ominous battles are brewing at home and abroad. On the homefront, Major League baseball may be suspended for the duration of the war, anti-German sentiment is running high, and Mickey Rawling's best friend--a rookie named Willie Kaiser--has just been shot right on the diamond+-+35762026963245413ocn034348848book19960.13Soos, TroyMurder at Wrigley FieldFictionBaseball storiesAt the height of anti-German fever in 1918 a baseball player by the name of Kaiser is shot during the July 4th parade in Chicago. Suspects include various self-styled patriots and a player who lost his job to Kaiser. To find the killer Mickey Rawlings, himself a player, takes a job in a war factory+-+28751102065033ocn004908079book19790.19Gropman, DonaldSay it ain't so, Joe! : the story of Shoeless Joe JacksonBiography4915ocn025025874book19920.19Frommer, HarveyShoeless Joe and ragtime baseballHistoryBiographyIn-depth biography of baseball player Jefferson "Shoeless Joe" Jackson who was involved in the Black Sox scandal, but maintained his innocence until his death+-+67136785354019ocn056080108rcrd20040.06Gutman, DanShoeless Joe & meHistoryJuvenile worksFictionJoe Stoshack travels back to 1919, where he meets Shoeless Joe Jackson and tries to prevent the fixing of the World Series in which Jackson was wrongly implicated3247ocn727737468file19910.08Kinsella, W. PShoeless JoeHistoryJuvenile worksFictionBaseball storiesOne day while out in his corn field, Iowa farmer Ray Kinsella hears a voice saying, "If you build it, he will come." "He," of course, is Ray's hero, Shoeless Joe Jackson. "It" is a baseball stadium, which Ray carves out of his corn field+-+23075613253242502ocn030625078book19950.06Kavanagh, JackShoeless Joe JacksonJuvenile worksBiographyThe Estate of Joe Jackson presents information about American baseball player Joseph Jefferson Jackson (1887-1951), who was known as Shoeless Joe. Jackson was an impressive hitter and fielder. However, he was permanently banned from baseball. The ban was the result of his involvement in the 1919 Black Sox Scandal in which he was accused of conspiring to lose the 1919 World Series2367ocn026096104book19920.21Gropman, DonaldSay it ain't so, Joe! : the true story of Shoeless Joe JacksonBiographyTraces the life of Jackson, one of the greatest hitters of all time, who was unfairly disgraced at the height of his career by the Chicago Black Sox scandal+-+01886015351972ocn055535139book20040.24Sagert, Kelly BoyerJoe Jackson : a biographyBiography""Shoeless" Joe Jackson's rise from the cotton mills of the American South to the big cities of the North is a classic American tale of rags to riches. Born of sharecropping parents in South Carolina, Jackson's perfect swing and legendary fielding ability would make him a star in the Major Leagues. Unfortunately, Jackson's legend was interrupted by his alleged involvement in baseball's darkest chapter, the Black Sox Scandal of 1919, which ultimately banished him to participation in "outlaw" baseball leagues. Kelly Boyer Sagert recounts all phases in this legendary hitter's life - from mill worker to major league outfielder, to an alleged figure in a national scandal, and later, to his ventures as an entrepreneur and sometime ballplayer+-+8614788685241ocn046974981book20010.37Bell, JohnShoeless summer : the summer of 1923 when Shoeless Joe Jackson played baseball in Americus, GeorgiaBiography+-+4595776245324191ocn057077640visu19940.18Third inning the faith of fifty million peopleHistoryBiographyThird in a nine-part series about the history of baseball. In this segment, immigrants to America eagerly root for baseball, but they're dealt a crushing blow when eight Chicago White Sox players succumb to bribes to throw the World Series in the "Black Sox" scandal of 1919. For his role in the scandal, Shoeless Joe Jackson is banished from baseball. During this time period, George Herman (Babe) Ruth makes his first major league appearance (as a member of the Boston Red Sox)182ocn039799772book19970.25Thompson, JoeGrowing up with "Shoeless Joe" : the greatest natural player in baseball historyHistoryBiography151ocn057175189book20040.59Perry, Thomas KTextile league baseball : South Carolina's mill teams, 1880-1955HistoryAfter the Civil War, the Yankee textile industry began a steady transfer south, bringing with it the tradition of a mill village, usually owned by the mill's owner, where the workers and their families lived. The new game of baseball quickly became a foundation of mill village life. A rich tradition of textile league baseball in South Carolina is here reconstructed from newspaper accounts and interviews with former players and fans. Players such as "Shoeless" Joe Jackson and Champ Osteen made their marks as "lintheads" in these semipro leagues. The fierce rivalries between competing mills and the impact of the teams on mill life are recounted. Appendices list club records and rosters for many of the teams from 1880 through 1955+-+8023691325121ocn043773627visu19940.66BaseballHistoryAs the popularity of baseball spreads, teams are created in factories and companies across America. Meanwhile in the major leagues, players and owners continue to wrangle over wages and benefits, and many of the game's most popular players go off to war. This episode culminates in the Black Sox scandal, in which eight members of the Chicago White Sox, including thee incomparable Shoeless Joe Jackson, take money from gamblers to throw the 1919 World Series+-+4807475155Thu Oct 16 15:59:38 EDT 2014batch20877