Faulkner, William, 1897-1962.
Biography and History
American novelist William Faulkner is considered one of the most influential writers of the twentieth century and one of the most important "Southern writers." Known for his experimental styles, he made frequent use of "stream of consciousness" in his writing. Most of his stories are set in his native Mississippi in a fictional county he called Yoknapatawpha. Winner of two Pulitzer Prizes, Faulkner was awarded the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1949.
Source: From the finding aid for C0211
Call Number: C0211
Consists of manuscripts and letters of American novelist and Nobel Prize winner William Faulkner and related materials, including manuscripts of Maurice Coindreau's translation into French of four Faulkner novels.
Call Number: C0850
This collection consists of correspondence of various Garland Publishing, Inc. staff members with authors, editors, and others, concerning permissions, copyrights, and production and editorial matters relating to their publication of facsimile and reprint editions of works by established writers. Also present are company catalogs and brochures arranged in two series, chronologically (1987-1996) and by subject.