WorldCat Identities

Berwick & Smith

Works: 264 works in 401 publications in 1 language and 17,450 library holdings
Genres: Fiction  Juvenile works  History  Action and adventure fiction  Biography  Western fiction  Nature stories  Adventure stories  Fantasy fiction  Boxing stories 
Roles: Printer, Publisher
Classifications: PS3523.O46, 813.52
Publication Timeline
Most widely held works by Berwick & Smith
Stage-coach and tavern days by Alice Morse Earle( Book )

2 editions published in 1900 in English and held by 618 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The author reconstructs the life of the traveler in colonial times. He examines the inn, the packhorse and conestoga wagon, and the early stage coaches
The Virginian : a horseman of the plains by Owen Wister( Book )

3 editions published in 1902 in English and held by 482 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Set in the vast Wyoming territory, this masterpiece helped establish the code of the West and its stereotypical characters. The novel also features the first known "shootout" in American literature
Dorothy Vernon of Haddon Hall by Charles Major( )

5 editions published between 1902 and 1911 in English and held by 474 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

National Theatre, direction W.H. Rapley, business management W.H. Fowler. Mary Pickford in "Dorothy Vernon of Haddon Hall," from the romantic novel by Charles Major, adapted by Waldemar Young, a Marshall Neilan production, photography by Charles Rosher, art direction by Harold Grieve, Anton F. Grot, Irvin J. Martin, Harry Oliver and H.W. Miles, costumes by Mitchel Leisen, Miss Picford's costumes by Sophie Wachner and Leisen, electrical effects by William S. Johnson, musical score by Victor Schertzinger, released by United Artists Corporation
When God laughs and other stories by Jack London( )

2 editions published in 1911 in English and held by 449 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

This outstanding collection includes "The Apostate," "Just Meat," "A Piece of Steak," and "Chinago."
Lives of girls who became famous by Sarah Knowles Bolton( Book )

3 editions published in 1886 in English and held by 427 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Lives of Girls Who Became Famous is an early women's studies book featuring the biographies of famous women throughout history. Over 400 pages long, this volume contains 19 chapters, each focusing on a woman who impacted the world around her. Three artists are featured in this book: Rosa Bonheur, Harriet Hosmer and Elizabeth Thompson Butler
White fang by Jack London( Book )

5 editions published between 1906 and 1913 in English and held by 416 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Adventures of a wolf-dog in the Northern Canadian wilderness which eventually makes its peace with man
The last American frontier by Frederic L Paxson( Book )

1 edition published in 1910 in English and held by 416 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The History of the American West Collection is a unique project that provides opportunities for researchers and new readers to easily access and explore works which have previously only been available on library shelves. The Collection brings to life pre-1923 titles focusing on a wide range of topics and experiences in US Western history. From the initial westward migration, to exploration and development of the American West to daily life in the West and intimate pictures of the people who inhabited it, this collection offers American West enthusiasts a new glimpse at some forgotten treasures of American culture. Encompassing genres such as poetry, fiction, nonfiction, tourist guides, biographies and drama, this collection provides a new window to the legend and realities of the American West
Historic silver of the Colonies and its makers by Francis Hill Bigelow( Book )

3 editions published in 1917 in English and held by 410 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The game by Jack London( Book )

4 editions published between 1905 and 1912 in English and held by 390 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

On the eve of their wedding, twenty-year-old Jack Fleming arranges a secret ringside seat for his sweetheart to view her only rival: the "game." Through Genevieve's apprehensive eyes, we watch the prizefight that pits her fair young lover, "the Pride of West Oakland," against the savage and brutish John Ponta and that reveals as much about her own nature, and Joe's, as it does about the force that drives the two men in their violent, fateful encounter. Responding to a review that took him to task for his realism, Jack London wrote, "I have had these experiences and it was out of these experiences, plus a fairly intimate knowledge of prize-fighting in general, that I wrote The Game." With this intimate realism, London took boxing out of the realm of disreputable topics and set it on a respectable literary course that extends from A.J. Liebling to Ernest Hemingway to Joyce Carol Oates. The familiarity of London's boxing writing testifies to its profound influence on later literary commentators on the sport, while the story The Game tells remains one of the most powerful and evocative portraits ever given of prizefighters in the grip of their passion
John Greenleaf Whittier by Thomas Wentworth Higginson( Book )

1 edition published in 1902 in English and held by 365 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

From the distinguished English Men of Letters" series comes this biography of Quaker author and activist John Greenleaf Whittier (1807-1892). A member of nineteenth century New England's family-friendly Fireside Poets School, Whittier was frequently mobbed for his outspoken antislavery beliefs. Written by a fellow abolitionist, this 1902 life story is a wealth of anecdote and reminiscence from Whittier's boyhood to his death
Before Adam by Jack London( Book )

4 editions published between 1907 and 1917 in English and held by 361 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"A young man in modern America is terrorized by visions of an earlier, primitive life. Across the enormous chasm of thousands of centuries, his consciousness has become entwined with that of humanity."--Back cover
Burning Daylight by Jack London( Book )

2 editions published in 1910 in English and held by 347 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

An action-filled story of the Yukon Territory in 1893, the surging novel of the men who gambled their lives and opened the vast Canadian North in their lust for gold, Burning Daylight was Jack London's best selling book during his lifetime
The cruise of the Snark by Jack London( Book )

2 editions published in 1911 in English and held by 336 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

In April 1907 Jack London set out to sail around the world in the 45-foot ship The Snark, accompanied by his wife and a small crew. Although suffering from seasickness and tropical disease, London wrote prolifically, including a series of entertaining sketches of the voyage itself. These were later collected as The Cruise of the Snark, a remarkable record of adventure and love among the islands of the South Pacific. - Publisher
War of the classes by Jack London( Book )

5 editions published between 1905 and 1912 in English and held by 297 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

This book is Jack London's nonfiction work about social class conflict
Five little peppers midway by Margaret Sidney( )

2 editions published in 1893 in English and held by 294 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Pepper children, especially Phonsie, win over their hoity-toity cousin while taking joy in their mother's wedding
Old caravan days by Mary Hartwell Catherwood( )

2 editions published in 1884 in English and held by 288 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

South Sea tales by Jack London( Book )

1 edition published in 1911 in English and held by 269 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Presents a collection of stories that portray life in the South Seas
Lost Face by Jack London( Book )

2 editions published in 1910 in English and held by 265 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Lost Face is a collection of seven short stories by Jack London. It takes its name from the first short story in the book, about a European adventurer in the Yukon who outwits his Indian captors' plans to torture him. This collection includes London's best-known short story, To Build a Fire. It tells the story of a new traveler in the Klondike who ignores warnings about traveling alone and whose life depends on the ability to build a fire
Old time gardens : newly set forth by Alice Morse Earle( Book )

1 edition published in 1901 in English and held by 260 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The American social historian and antiquarian Alice Morse Earle (1851–1911) published this work in 1901. She was a prolific writer of books and pamphlets on pre-revolutionary New England, and her writings were very popular with readers who took great interest in the social history and material culture of their country. In this work, which contains more than 200 illustrations, Earle describes the historic and modern gardens of the north-eastern seaboard, the gardening activities - for pleasure as well as for food - of early settlers, and the progress of plant-hunters and nursery-men such as John Bartram in discovering and categorising new specimens, as well as the introduction into the United States of cottage garden favourites from Europe and exotica from the Far East. Earle's Sundials and Roses of Yesterday (1902) is also reissued in this series
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Audience level: 0.29 (from 0.10 for South Sea ... to 0.72 for Specimen b ...)

Alternative Names

controlled identityNorwood Press

Berwick & Smith Co.

Berwick and Smith

English (53)