1919. Poster. 42 x 27.5 inches. This World War I poster features a stenciled black and white Red Cross volunteer flanked by an injured soldier and a mother with two children, superimposed on a bright red cross. Underneath, the lettering is bold and convincing. This poster shows a lot of wear, but a very dynamic image. Repaired tears along the top and bottom. Several creases along the left margins. Original linen backing.
New Brunswick: Rutgers University Press, 1973. Illustrated with black and white photographs. 251 pages, 8vo, red cloth, dust wrapper with mylar sleeve. New Brunswick: Rutgers University Press, (1973). A near fine copy in a fine dust wrapper. This is the first book to show how Woolf's vision of reality and her aesthetics are rooted in her experiences as a manic-depressive.
New York: 1987. 2 pages (front and back) on "Committee For the Free World" letterhead, 11 x 8.5 inches, New York, April 15, 1987. In this letter, Decter writes to constitutional attorney Howard Meyer in response to his lengthy missive to her. In small part: "...The Boys on the Beach is not homophobic. It is to be sure - an attack on the Gay Rights movement...which is not synonymous with homosexuals, any more than the Black Power movement was co-extensive...