These titles were recently added to the collection of the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County.
July 18, 2016
Williams, Tennessee, 1911-1983, author.
xv, 197 pages ; 21 cm.
Introduction -- A recluse and his guest -- Now the cats with jeweled claws -- Steps must be gentle -- Ivan's widow -- This is the peaceable kingdom -- Aimez-vous Ionesco? -- The demolition downtown -- Lifeboat drill -- Once in a lifetime -- The strange play.
"This new collection of fantastic, lesser-known one-acts contains some of Williams's most potent, witty and wild late plays written from 1971 to 1982--Upper East Side ladies dine out during the apocalypse in Now the Cats With Jeweled Claws; a pair of nonagenarians struggle to cope on the Queen Elizabeth II in Lifeboat Drill; the poet Hart Crane makes peace with his mother at the bottom of the ocean in Steps Must Be Gentle; and madness bewitches the occupants during a nursing home strike in This Is the Peaceable Kingdom. Previously unpublished late plays include Aimez-Vous Ionesco?, a parody of the Theater of the Absurd; A Recluse and His Guest, a fable about a traveling woman in a dark world who can only go forward, never back; and Ivan's Widow, in which a psychiatrist and his young female patient engage in sexual power play that leads to murder."-- Provided by publisher
July 15, 2016
Shakespeare, William, 1564-1616.
New York : SparkNotes, ©2003.
viii, 311 pages ; 20 cm.
Presents the original text of Shakespeare's play side by side with a modern version, with marginal notes and explanations and full descriptions of each character.
June 21, 2016
Wilder, Thornton, 1897-1975, author.
New York : Theatre Communications Group, 2016.
viii, 124 pages : illustrations ; 21 cm
""The character of Nora has fascinated me for a long time but I felt that the play, in the form I knew, was too dated. I would not have been interested in accepting the part in the Archer version, because the lines were too stiffly artificial and lacked conviction. The Thornton Wilder adaptation, however, has restored life and credibility to a drama, which is still one of the finest efforts in our theatrical literature." -Ruth Gordon, Cincinnati Times-Star, October 27, 1937 "It's a thrill to encounter this collaboration between these two pioneers of modern theater. Wilder has created a brilliant version of Ibsen's great play, which is taut, conversational and pulsing with life nearly eighty years after it was written. Of course, Wilder worked on A Doll's House while writing Our Town. There are incredible echoes between Nora and Emily-two young women who poignantly confront their own mortality and must say good-bye to life as they know it." -Arin Arbus, director, A Doll's House, Theatre for a New Audience, May 1, 2016 Not staged until 2016, since its record-breaking Broadway premiere starring Ruth Gordon in 1937, this is the first publication of the adaptation of Ibsen's classic drama as revitalized through the shrewd lens of American drama master Thornton Wilder. With clarifying dialogue, Wilder uproots this classic from Norway and funnels it through an American lens. The marriage of Ibsen's naturalistic style melds with Wilder's knack for emotional nuance to create a demonstrative edition of the revered A Doll's House. Henrik Ibsen is often referred to as the father of modern realism. He is most well known for his plays Hedda Gabler, Ghosts, The Master Builder, The Wild Duck, Peer Gynt, and An Enemy of the People. Thornton Wilder is considered to be one of the most accomplished American playwrights and novelists of the twentieth century. He received three Pulitzer Prize Awards for Our Town (1938), The Skin of Our Teeth (1943) and The Bridge of San Luis Rey (1928). His novel The Eighth Day received The National Book Award in 1968. Our Town is the most-produced American play in the world"-- Provided by publisher.
June 17, 2016
Josipovici, Gabriel, 1940- author.
xi, 279 pages ; 23 cm
"William Shakespeare's Hamlet is probably the best-known and most commented upon work of literature in Western culture. The paradox is that it is at once utterly familiar and strangely elusive--very like our own selves, argues Gabriel Josipovici in this stimulating and original study. Moreover, our desire to master this elusiveness, to "pluck the heart out of its mystery, " as Hamlet himself says, precisely mirrors what is going on in the play; and what Shakespeare's play demonstrates is that to conceive human character (and works of art) in this way is profoundly misguided. Rather than rushing to conclusions or setting out a theory of what Hamlet is "about, " therefore, we should read and watch patiently and openly, allowing the play to unfold before us in its own time and trying to see each moment in the context of the whole. Josipovici's valuable book is thus an exercise in analysis which puts the physical experience of watching and reading at the heart of the critical process--at once a practical introduction to a great and much-loved play and a sophisticated intervention in some of the key questions of theory and aesthetics of our time"-- Provided by publisher.
June 17, 2016
Vickers, Brian, author.
Cambridge, Massachusetts : Harvard University Press, 2016.
xxi, 387 pages : illustrations, facsimiles ; 25 cm
King Lear at the printer -- Adjusting text space to print space in the Shakespeare folio and quartos -- Nicholas Okes compresses the play -- Nicholas Okes abridges it -- One play, one manuscript, two printed books -- The Folio editors regularize Shakespeare -- The King's Men abridge a tragedy -- The "two versions" revisited -- Conclusion : toward a new consensus.
"For over two hundred years editors were united in their decision to bring together the King Lear texts of the Quarto (1608) and the First Folio (1623) to produce a single text that was the basis for all modern productions and interpretations. In the 1980s a group of influential scholars argued that the two texts represent distinct stages in the life of King Lear, as Shakespeare revised his play in the light of theatrical performance. In The One King Lear, Sir Brian Vickers challenges this widely accepted theory, arguing that the cuts in the Quarto text, which are too insignificant to have been made to shorten the play, were in fact carried out by the printer because he had underestimated the amount of paper he would need. As for the Folio, the cuts removed passages of a reflective or descriptive nature and were probably made by the theatre company to speed up the action. At stake in this textual argument is the way Shakespeare's play is read and performed"--Publisher's information.
June 17, 2016
Hooks, Adam G., author.
Cambridge ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 2016.
x, 207 pages ; 24 cm
Introduction: A life in print : toward a Shakespearean bio-bibliography -- 1. Shakespeare's poems and Shakespeare's printer : Richard Field and the narratives of Shakespearean authorship -- 2. Sweet and swaggering : Shakespeare's plays, Playfere's sermons, and their publisher Andrew Wise -- 3. 'All in one volume' : Shakespeare's quartos, the First Folio, and their printer William Jaggard -- 4. Making plays : booksellers and the bio-bibliography of Shakespeare.
"Selling Shakespeare tells a story of Shakespeare's life and career in print, a story centered on the people who created, bought, and sold books in the early modern period. The interests and investments of publishers and booksellers have defined our ideas of what is 'Shakespearean', and attending to their interests demonstrates how one version of Shakespearean authorship surpassed the rest. In this book, Adam G. Hooks identifies and examines four pivotal episodes in Shakespeare's life in print: the debut of his narrative poems, the appearance of a series of best-selling plays, the publication of collected editions of his works, and the cataloguing of those works. Hooks also offers a new kind of biographical investigation and historicist criticism, one based not on external life documents, nor on the texts of Shakespeare's works, but on the books that were printed, published, sold, circulated, collected, and catalogued under his name"-- Provided by publisher.
June 17, 2016
Bearman, Robert, author.
viii, 196 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm
June 10, 2016
Smith, Emma (Emma Josephine), author.
Oxford : Oxford University Press, 2016.
xiv, 379 pages : illustrations ; 22 cm
June 2, 2016
Gunderson, Lauren, author.
63 pages ; 20 cm
Cast: 1 man, 4 women.
"Commissioned by and premiered at South Coast Repertory ... in Costa Mesa, California, with support from the Elizabeth George Foundation, as part of the 2011 Pacific Playwrights Festival"--page 3.
When Henrietta Leavitt begins work at the Harvard Observatory in the early 1900s, she isn't allowed to touch a telescope or express an original idea. Instead, she joins a group of women "computers," charting the stars for a renowned astronomer who calculates projects in "girl hours" and has no time for the women's probing theories. As Henrietta, in her free time, attempts to measure the light and distance of stars, she must also take measure of her life on Earth, trying to balance her dedication to science with family obligations and the possibility of love. The true story of 19th-century astronomer Henrietta Leavitt explores a woman's place in society during a time of immense scientific discoveries, when women's ideas were dismissed until men claimed credit for them. Social progress, like scientific progress, can be hard to see when one is trapped among earthly complications; Henrietta Leavitt and her female peers believe in both, and their dedication changed the way we understand both the heavens and Earth.
May 16, 2016
Los Angeles, CA : A Barnacle Book/Rare Bird Books, 
xiii, 432 pages ; 22 cm
"Barnacle crucial editions, definitive and uncensored."
Introduction -- Caribbean interrogations of The Emperor Jones / Lowell Fiet -- The Emperor Jones / Eugene O'Neill -- "Croak wit your boots on!": the arrested dialectic of Eugene O'Neill's The hairy ape / Anthony Dawahare -- Terror and The hairy ape / Richard Murphet -- The hairy ape: a comedy of ancient and modern life / Eugene O'Neill -- Kate Valk on performing O'Neill with the Wooster Group: an interview / Rick Mitchell -- Revising and reviving the S.S. Glencairn: Richard Maxwell's (re)evaluation of language in O'Neill's early plays / Les Hunter -- Plays (S.S. Glencairn series): production notes ; The moon of the Caribees, Bound East for Cardiff, The long voyage home, In the zone / Eugene O'Neill -- The First World War in Europe and in America: a gendered reading of antiwar plays by the Provincetown Players / Noelia Hernando-Real -- Play. The game: a morality play in one act / Louise Bryant -- Play. Aria da Capo / Edna St. Vincent Millay.
"Experimental O'Neill compiles in a single volume six of Eugene O'Neill's early plays: The hairy ape, The Emperor Jones, and what are often referred to as "The S.S. Glencairn Plays," four related one-acts. With extensive companion essays and critical analysis, this indispensable volume brings together some of O'Neill's often overlooked and still highly controversial works. Exploring themes of race, capitalism, and isolation, these plays use a mix of realism and expressionism to highlight the human condition in groundbreaking drama that is at once thematically evocative of its era and fundamentally ahead of its time. Additionally, the book contains important new essays about the Wooster Group's experimental productions of these plays by O'Neill, the Provincetown Players, and two one-acts by female dramatists of the era."--Page  of cover.
May 13, 2016
O'Neal, John, 1940- author.
New York : Theatre Communications Group, 2016.
xxviii, 446 pages : illustrations ; 22 cm
"Artist and activist John O'Neal is best known for his Junebug Jabbo Jones cycle of plays, a remarkable collection of tales and anecdotes drawn from African American oral literature, which he has performed all over the globe. Four of these plays are included in this volume, along with four of O'Neal's other works: large-scale ensemble productions, first performed by his ensemble company Junebug Productions, as well as in collaboration with A Travelling Jewish Theater (San Francisco, California), Roadside Theater (Kentucky), and Pregones Theater (Bronx, New York). John O'Neal co-founded the Free Southern Theater in 1963 as a cultural arm of the southern Civil Rights movement, as well as Junebug Productions, a professional African American arts organization in New Orleans. For FST, O'Neal worked as a field director for the Student Non-Violent Coordinating Committee and worked as national field program director with the Committee for Racial Justice. He has written eighteen plays, a musical comedy, poetry, and several essays, and has performed throughout the United States, Canada, France, and Scandinavia. He is the recipient of the Award of Merit from the Association of Performing Arts Presenters, the United States Artists Award, and a Ford Foundation Award"-- Provided by publisher.
April 29, 2016
Keenan, Jillian, author.
xii, 334 pages ; 22 cm
A midsummer night's dream : stand and unfold -- The tempest: were I human -- The winter's tale: an aspect more favorable -- Romeo and Juliet: these violent delights -- The taming of the shrew: rough with love -- Hamlet: nothing, my Lord -- Twelfth night: what should I do -- Love's labor's lost: wonder of the world -- Antony and Cleopatra: here is my space -- Macbeth: double, double -- King Lear: speak -- Othello: beast with two backs -- Cymbeline: what we may be -- As you like it: what you will.
"When it came to understanding love, a teenage Jillian Keenan had nothing to guide her--until a production of The Tempest sent Shakespeare's language flowing through her blood for the first time. In Sex with Shakespeare, she tells the story of how the Bard's plays helped her embrace her unusual sexual identity and find a love story of her own."-- Provided by publisher.
April 27, 2016
Shanley, John Patrick, author.
vi, 75 pages ; 22 cm
"'What I admire most is that his plays are beautifully well made, economical, sharp and coherent. He's not a misanthrope, but he's in pursuit of why people behave as badly as they do along with having a great compassion for them. That's an unusual and interesting combination.'--Tony Kushner, on John Patrick ShanleyWhen a troubled but gifted boy from the South Bronx finds himself shipped off to a private school in New Hampshire, the adjustment to the alien environment will lead to his ultimate dissolution or redemption. Teachers in the affluent institution do not know what to make of the new boisterous student, though the challenge really lies in his self-perception. Like his most celebrated play, Doubt, the author has based this new work on his own personal experiences of growing up as a teenager in the South Bronx and his time spent at a prep school in New England. Shanley has created an elemental study of a young's man search for his place in the world. John Patrick Shanley's plays include Outside Mullingar, Danny and the Deep Blue Sea, Savage in Limbo, and Dirty Story, along with his "Church and State" trilogy, Doubt, Defiance, and Storefront Church. For his play Doubt, he received both the Tony Award for Best Play and the Pulitzer Prize for Drama. He has nine films to his credit, including the five-time Oscar-nominated Doubt, and Moonstruck, which received the Academy Award for Best Original Screenplay. The Writers Guild of America awarded Shanley the 2009 Lifetime Achievement Award in Writing."-- Provided by publisher.
April 25, 2016
Peros, Steven, 1966-
New York, NY : Samuel French New York, ©2009.
75 pages ; 21 cm
Based on the true story of a mysterious Hollywood death, The Cat's Meow offers a fascinating cross section of Jazz Age characters who intersect for one notorious weekend on board William Randolph Hearst's yacht in 1924. The play was adapted for film in 2002, with a screenplay by the author, directed by Peter Bogdanovich, and starring Kirsten Dunst, Eddie Izzard, and Edward Herrmann. Weekend guests include: Charlie Chaplin, who has been carrying on with movie star Marion Davies, a secret known to Davies' paramour, the married--and much older--Hearst; and movie mogul Thomas Ince, who is hoping to revive his flagging fortunes by forming a partnership with Hearst. Playing with fire, Ince tries to convince Hearst that he can handle both Marion's movie career, and her private life as well.--From publisher description.
April 19, 2016
Anderson, Jane, 1954-
New York : Samuel French, c2010.
77 p. ; 22 cm.
Play for 2 males and 2 females.
Dinah and Bill, a devout, church-going couple from the Midwest are struggling to keep their lives intact after the loss of their daughter. Dinah is compelled to reconnect with her left-leaning cousins in Northern California who're going through their own trials. Jeannette and Neil have lost their home to a wildfire and Neil has cancer. However they seem to have accepted their situation with astounding good humor, living in a yurt on their burn site and celebrating life with hits of pot and glasses of good red wine. Bill and Dinah are both moved and perplexed by their cousins' remarkable equanimity. But their sympathy turns to rage when they find out Jeannette is planning to take her own life to avoid a life of grief without her beloved Neil.
April 8, 2016
New York : Samuel French, ©2010.
130 pages ; 21 cm
Male dramatic monologues: Sunken living room / David Caudle -- Billboard / Michael Vukadinovich -- Lizards / Megan Mostyn-Brown -- New York / David Rimmer -- Circuitry / Andrew Barrett -- Additional particulars / Ed Simpson -- Treasure Island / Ken Ludwig -- Nest / Bathsheba Doran -- Outrage / Itamar Moses -- Jerome Bixby's the man from earth / Richard Schenkman -- Three musketeers / Ken Ludwig -- Dead city / Sheila Callaghan -- Everythings turning into beautiful / Seth Zvi Rosenfeld -- Truth and reconciliation / Etan Frankel -- The receptionist / Adam Brock -- Trying / Joanna McClelland Glass.
April 8, 2016
New York : Samuel French, ©2011.
165 pages ; 21 cm
Comedic monologues, male. End days / by Deborah Zoe Laufer ; When is a clock / by Matthew Freeman ; Back, back, back / by Itamar Moses ; Cockeyed / by William Missouri Downs ; Fuente / by Cusi Cram ; For better / by Eric Coble ; The 39 steps / by Patrick Barlow ; Aliens with extraordinary skills / by Saviana Stanescu ; What they have / by Kate Robin ; Men of Tortuga / by Jason Wells ; In the Sawtooths / by Dano Madden ; Skin deep / by Jon Lonoff ; Apostasy / by Gino DiIorio ; Easter Monday / by Hal Corley ; Shtick / by Henry Meyerson ; Dead man's cell phone / by Sarah Ruhl -- Comedic monologues, female. Wedding belles / by Alan Bailey and Ronnie Claire Edwards ; Up / by Bridget Carpenter ; Fuente / by Cusi Cram ; Out of sterno / by Deborah Zoe Laufer ; The divine fallacy / by Tina Howe ; Ayravana flies, or a pretty dish / by Sheila Callaghan ; For better / by Eric Coble ; Fatboy / by John Clancy ; All the King's women / by Luigi Jannuzzi ; Gorgons / by Don Nigro ; Showtime at First Baptist / by Ron Osborne -- Dramatic monologues, male. Fall / by Bridget Carpenter ; That pretty pretty, or, the rape play / by Sheila Callaghan ; Masked / by Ilan Hatsor, translated by Michael Taub ; Terre Haute / by Edmund White ; Living room in Africa / by Bathsheba Doran ; Gee's Bend / by Elyzabeth Gregory Wilder ; Water & power / by Richard Montoya ; Cell / by Judy Klass ; The thread men / by Thomas C. Dunn ; My first time / by Ken Davenport ; The kind that doesn't budge / by Lisa Soland ; Quint and Miss Jessel at Bly / by Don Nigro ; In the Sawtooths / by Dano Madden ; The four of us / by Itamar Moses ; Neighborhood 3: requisition of doom / by Jennifer Haley ; Sixty miles to Silver Lake / by Dan LeFranc ; The trials and tribulations of a trailer trash housewife / by Del Shores ; Elephant sighs / by Ed Simpson ; Make believe / by Kristin Anna Froberg ; The whipping man / by Matthew Lopez ; Lions / by Vince Melocchi ; French gold / by Don Nigro -- Dramatic monologues, female. Crooked / by Catherine Trieschmann ; Make believe / by Kristin Anna Froberg ; Pretty theft / by Adam Szymkowicz ; La gringa / by Carmen Rivera ; Aliens with extraordinary skills / by Saviana Stanescu ; Scab / by Sheila Callaghan ; Karlaboy / by Steven Peros ; My first time / by Ken Davenport ; Dead man's cell phone / by Sarah Ruhl ; What they have / by Kate Robin ; Beachwood Drive / by Steven Leigh Morris ; Kosher Lutherans / by William Missouri Downs ; Sensitivity / by Lisa Soland ; Anon / by Kate Robin ; Come to the garden / by Lisa Soland ; When is a clock / by Matthew Freeman ; God's ear / by Jenny Schwartz ; Bulrusher / by Eisa Davis ; Apostasy / by Gino DiIorio ; Stain / by Tony Glazer ; The trials and tribulations of a trailer trash housewife / by Del Shores.
April 1, 2016
Foley, David, 1961-
New York : Samuel French, ©2010.
69 pages : plan ; 21 cm
"#29305"--Title page verso.
"Camille Dargus has fought her way up from humble beginnings to a glittering Manhattan lifestyle. She has beauty, brains, wealth, and a successful career as a jewelry designer for the leading lights of New York society. She also has a penchant for attractive young men. One night at a society gala she meets Billy, a handsome young waiter, and brings him back to her Soho apartment. But there's more to Billy than meets the eye, and Camille finds herself held hostage at gunpoint by a man who seems frighteningly familiar with the past Camille has struggled to forget. Over the course of one explosive night, Camille must use all her wits and cunning to save her life--and to prevent the dark secrets of her past from destroying everything she's worked for."--Publisher description.
April 1, 2016
New York : Samuel French, ©2006.
112 pages ; 18 cm
"In this comedy by the author of Lend Me A Tenor and Moon Over Buffalo, two English Shakespearean actors, Jack and Leo, find themselves so down on their luck that they are performing "Scenes from Shakespeare" on the Moose Lodge circuit in the Amish country of Pennsylvania. When they hear that an old lady in York, PA is about to die and leave her fortune to her two long lost English nephews, they resolve to pass themselves off as her beloved relatives and get the cash. The trouble is, when they get to York, they find out that the relatives aren't nephews, but nieces! Romantic entanglements abound, especially when Leo falls head-over-petticoat in love with the old lady's vivacious niece, Meg, who's engaged to the local minister. Meg knows that there's a wide world out there, but it's not until she meets "Maxine and Stephanie" that she finally gets a taste of it.
April 1, 2016
New York : Samuel French, ©2010.
77 pages ; 21 cm
Four men, 1 woman.
"#29664"--Title page verso.
"Walter Kreutzer, a microbiologist for a defense contractor, is being investigated by his employers over an incriminating memo that was leaked to the media. Walter thinks his Moroccan wife may have done the whistle-blowing, and to protect her--and himself--Walter needs to learn how to beat a lie detector, and fast. D'avore Peoples, a polygraph consultant, is happy to help--for a price, of course. But D'avore's technique will require Walter to look deep within himself, a terrifying prospect for a man hiding from his past. With his best friend spying on him, his wife intent on opening old wounds, and D'avore uncovering dark secrets, Walter's desperate journey toward the perfect lie becomes a spiral into paranoia and bitter reckoning"--Page 4 of cover.
March 31, 2016
Dickson, Andrew, 1979- author.
New York : Henry Holt and Company, 2016.
xxvii, 484 pages ; 25 cm
"There are 83 copies of the First Folio in a vault beneath Capitol Hill, the world's largest collection. Well over 150 Indian movies are based on Shakespeare's plays-more than in any other nation. If current trends continue, there will soon be more high-school students reading The Merchant of Venice in Mandarin Chinese than in early-modern English. Why did this happen-and how? Ranging ambitiously across four continents and 400 years, Worlds Elsewhere is an eye-opening account of how Shakespeare went global. Seizing inspiration from the playwright's own fascination with travel, foreignness and distant worlds, Dickson takes us on an extraordinary journey-from Hamlet performed by English actors tramping through Poland in the early 1600s to twenty-first century Shanghai, where Shashibiya survived Mao's Cultural Revolution to become an honored Chinese author. En route we visit Nazi Germany, where Shakespeare became an unlikely favorite, and delve into the history of Bollywood, where Shakespearian stories helped give birth to Indian cinema. In Johannesburg, we discover how Shakespeare was enlisted into the fight to end apartheid. In California, we encounter him as the most popular playwright of the American frontier. Both a cultural history and a literary travelogue, the first of its kind, Worlds Elsewhere explores how Shakespeare became the world's writer, and how his works have changed beyond all recognition during the journey"-- Provided by publisher.
March 30, 2016
McPherson, Conor, 1971- author.
New York : Theatre Communications Group, 2016.
xiii, 302 pages ; 21 cm
The night alive -- The birds -- The veil.
"On The Night Alive:"A beautiful new play. There's not another dramatist living who could pull off [what McPherson] exercises so exquisitely here. Kindles a glow, both warming and chilling, you rarely experience at the theater."-The New York Times On The Birds:"Deliciously chilling. spring-loaded with tension."-Irish Independent On The Veil:"Bold and intriguing. McPherson keeps you guessing to the last."-Financial TimesTommy's not a bad man, he's just getting by-renting a decrepit room in his Uncle Maurice's house and hopping from one get-rich-quick scheme to the other. Then one day he comes to the aid of the also-struggling Aimee, and together, they just might make something-extraordinary-of their lives. With inimitable warmth, style, and craft, The Night Alive deftly mines the humanity to be found in the most unlikely of situations. Also included in the volume is The Birds, a suspenseful, atmospheric adaptation of Daphne du Maurier's enthralling short story, and The Veil, set around a haunted house hemmed in by a restive, starving populace, which weaves Ireland's troubled colonial past into a riveting tale about the pursuit of love, the transcendental, and the circular nature of time. Conor McPherson is an award-winning Irish playwright educated at University College Dublin. His best-known works include The Weir (1999 Olivier Award for Best New Play), Dublin Carol, The Seafarer (Tony nomination for Best Play), Shining City (Tony nomination for Best Play), and Port Authority. "-- Provided by publisher.
March 25, 2016
Ludwig, Ken, author.
[New York] : Samuel French, .
90 pages ; 21 cm
A play for four males and one female.
A comedic adaptation of Arthur Conan Doyle's classic The hound of the Baskervilles.
March 22, 2016
Sutcliffe, Jane, author.
Watertown, MA : Charlesbridge, 
1 volume (unpaged) : color illustrations ; 26 cm
March 11, 2016
Crystal, Ben, author.
viii, 278 pages : illustrations ; 20 cm
Originally published: Icon Books Ltd, 2008.