RARE! Translator of Plato Benjamin Jowett Hand Written 2 Page Letter Todd Muel

RARE_Translator_of_Plato_Benjamin_Jowett_Hand_Written_2_Page_Letter_Todd_Muel_01_alqt RARE! Translator of Plato Benjamin Jowett Hand Written 2 Page Letter Todd Muel
RARE! Translator of Plato Benjamin Jowett Hand Written 2 Page Letter Todd Muel
RARE! Translator of Plato Benjamin Jowett Hand Written 2 Page Letter Todd Muel

RARE! Translator of Plato Benjamin Jowett Hand Written 2 Page Letter Todd Muel
“Translator of Plato” Benjamin Jowett Hand Written 2 Page Letter. This item is certified authentic by Todd Mueller and comes with their Certificate of Authenticity. 15 April 1817 1 October 1893 was renowned as an influential tutor and administrative reformer in the. A theologian and translator of. Jowett was born in Peckham, Kent, and grew up in Camberwell, the third of nine children. His father was a furrier originally from a. Family that, for three generations, had been supporters of the. And an author of a metrical translation of the Old Testament Psalms. His mother was a Langhorne, related to. The poet and translator of Plutarch. At twelve, Jowett was placed on the foundation of. St Paul’s School. Churchyard where he soon gained a reputation as a precocious classical scholar. Aged eighteen he was awarded an open. Where he remained for the rest of his life. He went up in 1836, and was quickly recognized as one of the leading Oxford dons of his generation, made a Fellow while still an undergraduate in 1838; he graduated with first-class honours in 1839. This was at the height of the Oxford. Movement: through the friendship of. He was drawn for a time in the direction of. But a stronger and more lasting influence was that of the. The controversy caused Jowett to withdraw from High Table at college to lodgings in Broad Street. As early as 1839, Stanley had joined with. In advocating certain university reforms. From 1846 onwards, Jowett threw himself into this movement, which in 1848 became general amongst the younger and more thoughtful fellows, until it took effect in the commission of 1850 and the act of 1854. Jowett then concentrated on. He spent the summers of 1845 and 1846 in Germany with Stanley, and became an eager student of German criticism and speculation. His views became more than radical, they were heretical, which severely curtailed prospects for advancement within the walls of the conformity of Anglican Oxford. Amongst the writings of that period he was most impressed by those of. But he never ceased to exercise an independent judgment, and his work on. Which appeared in 1855, was the result of much original reflection and inquiry. Jowett found a friend and correspondent in. But whether there was any romantic attachment is unclear. It has been suggested that he belatedly proposed marriage, but was rejected, and lived the latter part of his life in regret that he never knew matrimonial bliss. Jowett’s didactic and pedagogic nature tended him towards instruction of her complicated character accusing her of exaggeration, an emotional intensity occasioned by hysteria. He was a father figure, paternalistic towards a deeply conservative woman, religious, self-censoring and strict in her conduct. Another educational reform, the opening of the. To competition, took place at the same time, and Jowett was one of the commission. He had two brothers, William and Alfred who had served and died in India, and he never ceased to take a deep and practical interest in Indian affairs. After the Second Royal Commission in May 1859 he called Philomela’the Governess of Governors of India’ for her robust dealings with the poor conditions in Calcutta the natives themselves… Educated to cleanliness & health by the enforcement of sanitary regulations in the large towns. When an old man he visited Claydons, where Margaret Verney donated him a print portrait of Florence which he later bequested in his will to Somerville College. Sorabji, an Indian writer, was a student barrister at Somerville College in 1890s, when the Master of Balliol, pointing to the picture declared her love for him: the story was never confirmed. In another story entirely Margot Tennant later wife of Henry Asquith, befriended Jowett, only to learn that he had had a violent… Very violent relationship with Nightingale. Of liberal theology but could be somewhat chaotic in his recollections. Jowett was appointed to the. Regius Professorship of Greek. He had been a tutor of Balliol and a clergyman since 1842 and had devoted himself to the work of tuition: his pupils became his friends for life. He discerned their capabilities and taught them to know themselves. This made him a reputation as “the great tutor”. A great disappointment, his repulse for the mastership of Balliol, also in 1854, appears to have roused him into the completion of his book on The Epistles of St Paul. This work, described by one of his friends as “a miracle of boldness”, is full of originality and suggestiveness, but its publication awakened against him a storm of theological opposition from the. Which followed him more or less through life. Instead of yielding to this, he joined with. Who had been similarly attacked, in the production of the volume known as. This appeared in 1860 and gave rise to a strong outbreak of criticism. Jowett’s loyalty to those who were prosecuted on this account was no less characteristic than his persistent silence while the augmentation of his salary as Greek professor was withheld. This persecution was continued until 1865, when. Discovered by historical research that a breach of the conditions of the professorship had occurred, and. Jowett was one of the recipients of Nightingale’s three volume work Suggestions for Thought for proof-reading and criticism. In the third volume of Essays and Reviews he contributed On the Interpretation of Scripture in which he attempted to reconcile her assertion that religion was law and could be unified with science. Her radical thoughts on women’s place in the home, and his departure from liberal Anglican theology helped to block his career advancement for a decade to the Mastership of Balliol. By 1860, he was already. Regius Professor of Greek. But an increase in his stipend was withheld. While the work gained fulsome praise from philosopher-politician John Stuart Mill, it profoundly shook the more traditional establishment’s fervent belief that the working-classes would continue to worship in parish churches. Recognition that this was no longer so, was just one of the theological departures. In October 1862 he was invited to. To offer Florence the sacrament. Accepting the prospect with relish, he nonetheless consulted with Archbishop Tait for permission. Many of his letters to her and Mrs Bracebridge have survived; their religion was tinged with a mutual respect for their shared common interests and intellectual gifts. Also included is an unflattering description of a middle-aged man. The item “RARE! Translator of Plato Benjamin Jowett Hand Written 2 Page Letter Todd Muel” is in sale since Tuesday, September 10, 2019. This item is in the category “Collectibles\Autographs\Historical”. The seller is “historicsellsmemorabilia” and is located in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. This item can be shipped to United States, Canada, United Kingdom, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Australia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Japan, China, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Taiwan, South africa, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Bahamas, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Philippines, Singapore, Switzerland, Norway, Saudi arabia, Ukraine, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Costa rica, Panama, Trinidad and tobago, Guatemala, Honduras, Jamaica, Antigua and barbuda, Aruba, Belize, Dominica, Grenada, Saint kitts and nevis, Saint lucia, Montserrat, Turks and caicos islands, Barbados, Bangladesh, Bermuda, Brunei darussalam, Bolivia, Ecuador, Egypt, French guiana, Guernsey, Gibraltar, Guadeloupe, Iceland, Jersey, Jordan, Cambodia, Cayman islands, Liechtenstein, Sri lanka, Luxembourg, Monaco, Macao, Martinique, Maldives, Nicaragua, Oman, Peru, Pakistan, Paraguay, Reunion, Viet nam, Uruguay, Russian federation.
  • Original/Reproduction: Original

RARE! Translator of Plato Benjamin Jowett Hand Written 2 Page Letter Todd Muel
in rare | 1,216 Words

RARE! Bishop of Salisbury George Moberly Hand Written Letter Todd Mueller COA

RARE_Bishop_of_Salisbury_George_Moberly_Hand_Written_Letter_Todd_Mueller_COA_01_cy RARE! Bishop of Salisbury George Moberly Hand Written Letter Todd Mueller COA
RARE! Bishop of Salisbury George Moberly Hand Written Letter Todd Mueller COA
RARE! Bishop of Salisbury George Moberly Hand Written Letter Todd Mueller COA
RARE! Bishop of Salisbury George Moberly Hand Written Letter Todd Mueller COA

RARE! Bishop of Salisbury George Moberly Hand Written Letter Todd Mueller COA
“Bishop of Salisbury” George Moberly Hand Written Letter. This item is certified authentic by Todd Mueller and comes with their Certificate of Authenticity. (10 October 1803 6 July 1885) was an English. From 1869 until his death. He was born in. In 1803, and educated at. He married Mary Anne Crokat on 22 December 1834 at Oxford. After a distinguished academic career he became head master of Winchester in 1835. This post he resigned in 1866, and retired to the Rectory of. Mary’s Church, Brighstone. Isle of Wight, he was also a. However, in 1869 called him to be. In which see he kept up the traditions of his predecessors, Bishops. His chief addition being the summoning of a diocesan. Though Moberly left Oxford at the beginning of the. He fell under its influence: the more so that at Winchester he formed a most intimate friendship with. Spending several weeks every year at. The next parish to Hursley. Moberly, however, retained his independence of thought, and in 1872 he astonished his. Friends by joining in the movement for the disuse of the damnatory clauses in the. His chief contribution to theology is his. Of 1868, on The Administration of the Holy Spirit in the Body of Christ. Became the first principal of. St Hugh’s College, Oxford. And co-authored under the pen name “Elisabeth Morison” An Adventure (1911), in which she relates her. With the ghost of. In the gardens of the. Who was involved in the founding of. He died on 6 July 1885. The item “RARE! Bishop of Salisbury George Moberly Hand Written Letter Todd Mueller COA” is in sale since Tuesday, February 26, 2019. This item is in the category “Collectibles\Autographs\Historical”. The seller is “historicsellsmemorabilia” and is located in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. This item can be shipped to United States, Canada, United Kingdom, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Australia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Japan, China, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Taiwan, South africa, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Bahamas, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Philippines, Singapore, Switzerland, Norway, Saudi arabia, Ukraine, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Costa rica, Panama, Trinidad and tobago, Guatemala, Honduras, Jamaica, Antigua and barbuda, Aruba, Belize, Dominica, Grenada, Saint kitts and nevis, Saint lucia, Montserrat, Turks and caicos islands, Barbados, Bangladesh, Bermuda, Brunei darussalam, Bolivia, Ecuador, Egypt, French guiana, Guernsey, Gibraltar, Guadeloupe, Iceland, Jersey, Jordan, Cambodia, Cayman islands, Liechtenstein, Sri lanka, Luxembourg, Monaco, Macao, Martinique, Maldives, Nicaragua, Oman, Peru, Pakistan, Paraguay, Reunion, Viet nam, Uruguay, Russian federation.
RARE! Bishop of Salisbury George Moberly Hand Written Letter Todd Mueller COA
in rare | 415 Words

RARE! Physicist Lorin Blodget Hand Written Letter Dated 1890 Todd Mueller COA

RARE_Physicist_Lorin_Blodget_Hand_Written_Letter_Dated_1890_Todd_Mueller_COA_01_yp RARE! Physicist Lorin Blodget Hand Written Letter Dated 1890 Todd Mueller COA
RARE! Physicist Lorin Blodget Hand Written Letter Dated 1890 Todd Mueller COA
RARE! Physicist Lorin Blodget Hand Written Letter Dated 1890 Todd Mueller COA

RARE! Physicist Lorin Blodget Hand Written Letter Dated 1890 Todd Mueller COA
“Physicist” Lorin Blodget Hand Written Letter Dated 1890. This item is certified authentic by Todd Mueller and comes with their Certificate of Authenticity. May 23, 1823 in. New York 1901, American physicist and writer. Blodget was born near. He later attended a college now called. In 1851, he became assistant professor at the. He may be said to have laid the foundation of American. In 1855, he published a quarto volume of climatological observations, and in 1857 Climatology in the United States , a work extensively circulated and very favorably received in Europe. He was editor of the North American , published in Philadelphia, and secretary of the. Philadelphia Board of Trade. From 1858 to 1864. He contributed articles on finance to the North American Review in 1866 and 1867, besides making contributions to various other publications. Besides his work for the Smithsonian, Blodget worked for the War Department to conduct climatological research. Subsequently, he moved to Philadelphia to become the secretary of the Board of Trade and editor of the North American Review. The item “RARE! Physicist Lorin Blodget Hand Written Letter Dated 1890 Todd Mueller COA” is in sale since Friday, April 19, 2019. This item is in the category “Collectibles\Autographs\Science, Inventor”. The seller is “historicsellsmemorabilia” and is located in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. This item can be shipped to United States, Canada, United Kingdom, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Australia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Japan, China, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Taiwan, South africa, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Bahamas, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Philippines, Singapore, Switzerland, Norway, Saudi arabia, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Costa rica, Panama, Trinidad and tobago, Guatemala, Honduras, Jamaica, Viet nam, Uruguay, Russian federation.
RARE! Physicist Lorin Blodget Hand Written Letter Dated 1890 Todd Mueller COA
in rare | 286 Words

RARE! Mayor of New York Fernando Wood Hand Written Letter JG Autographs COA

RARE_Mayor_of_New_York_Fernando_Wood_Hand_Written_Letter_JG_Autographs_COA_01_owbm RARE! Mayor of New York Fernando Wood Hand Written Letter JG Autographs COA
RARE! Mayor of New York Fernando Wood Hand Written Letter JG Autographs COA

RARE! Mayor of New York Fernando Wood Hand Written Letter JG Autographs COA
And comes with their COA. The item “RARE! Mayor of New York Fernando Wood Hand Written Letter JG Autographs COA” is in sale since Thursday, July 5, 2018. This item is in the category “Collectibles\Autographs\Political\Other Political Autographs”. The seller is “historicsellsmemorabilia” and is located in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. This item can be shipped to United States, Canada, United Kingdom, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Australia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Japan, China, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Taiwan, South africa, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Bahamas, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Philippines, Singapore, Switzerland, Norway, Saudi arabia, Ukraine, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Costa rica, Panama, Trinidad and tobago, Guatemala, Honduras, Jamaica, Viet nam, Uruguay, Ecuador, Russian federation.
RARE! Mayor of New York Fernando Wood Hand Written Letter JG Autographs COA
in rare | 136 Words

Rare Vintage Handwritten Satchel Paige Letter with Autograph Signature HOF

Rare_Vintage_Handwritten_Satchel_Paige_Letter_with_Autograph_Signature_HOF_01_ykwe Rare Vintage Handwritten Satchel Paige Letter with Autograph Signature HOF
Rare Vintage Handwritten Satchel Paige Letter with Autograph Signature HOF
Rare Vintage Handwritten Satchel Paige Letter with Autograph Signature HOF
Rare Vintage Handwritten Satchel Paige Letter with Autograph Signature HOF
Rare Vintage Handwritten Satchel Paige Letter with Autograph Signature HOF

Rare Vintage Handwritten Satchel Paige Letter with Autograph Signature HOF
Rare Vintage Handwritten Satchel Paige Letter w/ Autograph Signature – HOF. Nice Handwritten Satchel Paige Letter. The item “Rare Vintage Handwritten Satchel Paige Letter with Autograph Signature HOF” is in sale since Tuesday, July 30, 2019. This item is in the category “Sports Mem, Cards & Fan Shop\Autographs-Original\Baseball-MLB\Other Autographed MLB Items”. The seller is “sharpactionsc” and is located in Farmingdale, New York. This item can be shipped to United States.
  • Modified Item: No
  • Player: Satchel Paige

Rare Vintage Handwritten Satchel Paige Letter with Autograph Signature HOF
in rare | 76 Words

RARE Entrepreneur George Francis Train Hand Written Letter With Mueller COA

RARE_Entrepreneur_George_Francis_Train_Hand_Written_Letter_With_Mueller_COA_01_sa RARE Entrepreneur George Francis Train Hand Written Letter With Mueller COA
RARE Entrepreneur George Francis Train Hand Written Letter With Mueller COA
RARE Entrepreneur George Francis Train Hand Written Letter With Mueller COA
RARE Entrepreneur George Francis Train Hand Written Letter With Mueller COA

RARE Entrepreneur George Francis Train Hand Written Letter With Mueller COA
This item is certified authentic by Todd Mueller and comes with their Certificate of Authenticity. Line that sailed around Cape Horn to San Francisco; he also organized the Union Pacific Railroad. And the Credit Mobilier. In the United States in 1864 to construct the eastern portion of the Transcontinental Railroad. And a horse tramway. Company in England while there during the American Civil War. In 1870 Train made the first of three widely publicized trips around the globe. He believed that a report of his first journey in a French periodical inspired Jules Verne. S novel Around the World in Eighty Days. And the protagonist Phileas Fogg. As an independent candidate. That year, he was jailed for having defended Victoria Woodhull. Against obscenity charges for an issue her newspaper had published on an alleged adulterous affair. Despite his many business successes in early life, he was known as an increasingly eccentric figure in American. View more great items. The item “RARE Entrepreneur George Francis Train Hand Written Letter With Mueller COA” is in sale since Thursday, October 19, 2017. This item is in the category “Collectibles\Autographs\Historical”. The seller is “historicsellsmemorabilia” and is located in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. This item can be shipped to United States, Canada, United Kingdom, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Australia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Japan, China, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Taiwan, South africa, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Singapore, Switzerland, Norway, Saudi arabia, Ukraine, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Costa rica, Panama, Trinidad and tobago, Guatemala, Honduras, Jamaica, Barbados, Bangladesh, Bermuda, Brunei darussalam, Bolivia, Ecuador, Egypt, French guiana, Guernsey, Gibraltar, Guadeloupe, Iceland, Jersey, Jordan, Cambodia, Cayman islands, Liechtenstein, Sri lanka, Luxembourg, Monaco, Macao, Martinique, Maldives, Nicaragua, Oman, Peru, Pakistan, Paraguay, Reunion, Bahamas, Viet nam, Uruguay, Russian federation, Philippines, Antigua and barbuda, Aruba, Belize, Dominica, Grenada, Saint kitts and nevis, Saint lucia, Montserrat, Turks and caicos islands.
RARE Entrepreneur George Francis Train Hand Written Letter With Mueller COA
in rare | 332 Words

Rare Hand Written Vintage Letter Signed by John D. Rockefeller Sr

Rare_Hand_Written_Vintage_Letter_Signed_by_John_D_Rockefeller_Sr_01_npf Rare Hand Written Vintage Letter Signed by John D. Rockefeller Sr
Rare Hand Written Vintage Letter Signed by John D. Rockefeller Sr
Rare Hand Written Vintage Letter Signed by John D. Rockefeller Sr

Rare Hand Written Vintage Letter Signed by John D. Rockefeller Sr
Rare Hand Written Vintage Letter Signed by John D. One Hundred and Fours years old Vintage Original Letter Signed Boldly John D. Rockefeller in Black fountain ink on his personal Pocantico Hills, New York Letterhead. Dutton & Company, March 29. 3/8- One page with integral leaf. Authenticated by George J. Houle at Rare Books &Autographs 7260 Beverly Blvd. What makes this document rare and of high collectiblevalue is 4 things. First and foremost is the fact that this is of apersonal nature and not dealing with business involvement as is customary on amajority of Rockefeller historical items. It revolves around the death of hiswife and his appreciation for the gift of flowers from the doctor that came tothe funeral services. Second of all it is the fact that this ispersonalized on his home base Poncantico Hills personal stationary. Third is that it is not typed by the secretary(which is common when items are drawn up at the Rockefeller offices) and ishandwritten. Is the fact that it is John D. Rockefeller Srand not Junior. Also not ignoring the fact that this document is 104 years old. The item “Rare Hand Written Vintage Letter Signed by John D. Rockefeller Sr” is in sale since Saturday, April 20, 2019. This item is in the category “Collectibles\Autographs\Historical”. The seller is “thch_ctt_9nwnndd” and is located in Plano, Texas. This item can be shipped to United States.
  • Signed by: John D Rockefeller Sr
  • Modified Item: No
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: United States
  • Original/Reproduction: Original

Rare Hand Written Vintage Letter Signed by John D. Rockefeller Sr
in rare | 247 Words

Rare! Lucille Ball 1978 Personal 5 Page Love Letter To Gary Morton Handwritten

Rare_Lucille_Ball_1978_Personal_5_Page_Love_Letter_To_Gary_Morton_Handwritten_01_bpaw Rare! Lucille Ball 1978 Personal 5 Page Love Letter To Gary Morton Handwritten
Rare! Lucille Ball 1978 Personal 5 Page Love Letter To Gary Morton Handwritten
Rare! Lucille Ball 1978 Personal 5 Page Love Letter To Gary Morton Handwritten
Rare! Lucille Ball 1978 Personal 5 Page Love Letter To Gary Morton Handwritten
Rare! Lucille Ball 1978 Personal 5 Page Love Letter To Gary Morton Handwritten
Rare! Lucille Ball 1978 Personal 5 Page Love Letter To Gary Morton Handwritten
Rare! Lucille Ball 1978 Personal 5 Page Love Letter To Gary Morton Handwritten
Rare! Lucille Ball 1978 Personal 5 Page Love Letter To Gary Morton Handwritten

Rare! Lucille Ball 1978 Personal 5 Page Love Letter To Gary Morton Handwritten
LUCILLE BALL 1978 PERSONAL 5 PAGE LOVE LETTER TO GARY MORTON HANDWRITTEN. EXTREMELY RARE & UNIQUE. 5 page authentic 1978 originally handwritten, private and emotional note from LUCILLE BALL to her then husband Gary Morton. It is handwritten with a blue ink ballpoint pen. This comes with a copy of the Certificate of Authenticity signed by Gary Morton’s widow Susie Morton. Also included is a later reprint 10″ x 8″ B&W glossy portrait photograph of Lucy. This is part of a collection of incredible love letters from Lucille Ball to Gary Morton obtained from his widow Susie Morton. For anyone who loves Lucy as much as I do this letter provides an insight into the personal life of this legendary actress that has to date been kept confidential. I was quite moved when I read her letters realizing what a great romantic she was and at the same time seemingly very insecure and emotionally fragile. These letters are a one of a kind item that will never be available again. Certified 100% authentic original hand signed. This autographed item has been authenticated by MY MOVIE MEMORABILIA & MORE, a UACC (Universal Autograph Collectors Club) Registered Dealer No. RD321, which must abide by the UACC Code of Ethics, all policies that the UACC has enacted and must have a good standing as a reputable dealer recommended by long-term UACC dealers. 11″ X 7 1/2″. Please check out more autographed items in my store MY-MOVIE-MEMORABILIA-AND-MORE. I will respond to all inquiries within 24 hours. (August 6, 1911 April 26, 1989) was an American comedienne, film, television, stage and radio actress, model, film and television executive, and star of the sitcoms I Love Lucy , The Lucy-Desi Comedy Hour , The Lucy Show , Here’s Lucy and Life With Lucy. One of the most popular and influential stars in America during her lifetime, with one of Hollywood’s longest careers, especially on television, Ball began acting in the 1930s, becoming both a radio actress and B-movie star in the 1940s, and then a television star during the 1950s. She was still making films in the 1960s and 1970s. Ball received thirteen Emmy Award nominations and four wins. She was the recipient of the Golden Globe Cecil B. DeMille Award in 1979, the Lifetime Achievement Award from the Kennedy Center Honors in 1986 and the Governors Award from the Academy of Television Arts & Sciences in 1989. In 1929, Ball landed work as a model and later began her performing career on Broadway using the stage name Dianne Belmont. She appeared in many small movie roles in the 1930s as a contract player for RKO Radio Pictures. Ball was labeled as the “Queen of the Bs” (referring to her many roles in B-films). In 1951, Ball was pivotal in the creation of the television series I Love Lucy. The show co-starred her then husband, Desi Arnaz as Ricky Ricardo and Vivian Vance and William Frawley as Ethel and Fred Mertz, the Ricardos’ landlords and friends. The show ended in 1957 after 180 Episodes. Ball went on to star in two more successful television series: The Lucy Show , which ran on CBS from 1962 to 1968 (156 Episodes), and Here’s Lucy from 1968 to 1974 (144 episodes). Her last attempt at a television series was a 1986 show called Life with Lucy – which failed miserably after 8 episodes aired although 13 were produced. Ball met and eloped with Cuban bandleader Desi Arnaz in 1940. On July 17, 1951, almost 40 years old, Ball gave birth to their first child, Lucie Désirée Arnaz. A year and a half later, Ball gave birth to their second child, Desiderio Alberto Arnaz IV, known as Desi Arnaz, Jr. Ball and Arnaz divorced on May 4, 1960. On April 26, 1989, Ball died of a dissecting aortic aneurysm, at age 77. At the time of her death, she had been married to her second husband, standup comedian and business partner Gary Morton, for twenty-eight years. Ball was born to Henry Durrell Ball (September 16, 1886 February 19, 1915) and Desiree “DeeDee” Evelyn Hunt (September 21, 1892 July 20, 1977) in Jamestown, New York. Although Lucy was born in Jamestown, New York, she told many people that she was born in Butte, Montana. At age 3, her family moved to Anaconda, Montana and then to Wyandotte, Michigan. Her family was Baptist; her father was of Scottish descent, and his mother was Mary Ball. Her mother was of French, Irish and English descent. Her genealogy can be traced back to the earliest settlers in the colonies. Her father, a telephone lineman for Anaconda Copper, was frequently transferred because of his occupation, and within three years of her birth, Lucille had moved many times, from Jamestown to Anaconda, and then to Trenton. While DeeDee Ball was pregnant with her second child, Frederick, Henry Ball contracted typhoid fever and died in February 1915. Ball recalls little from the day her father died, only fleeting memories. A picture fell, and a bird got trapped in the house. Ever since that day she had an intense bird phobia. After her father died, Ball and her brother Fred Henry Ball (July 17, 1915 – February 5, 2007) were raised by her mother and grandparents in Celoron, New York a village just west of Jamestown. Her grandfather, Fred Hunt, was an eccentric who also enjoyed the theater. He frequently took the family to vaudeville shows and encouraged young Lucy to take part in both her own and school plays. In 1927, Ball dated a gangster’s son by the name of Johnny DeVita. DeDe was unhappy with the relationship, but did nothing about it. She expected the romance to burn out in a few weeks. When that didn’t happen DeDe took advantage of Lucille’s desire to be in show business and “allowed” her to go to the John Murray Anderson School for the Dramatic Arts in New York City. There, Ball attended with fellow actress Bette Davis. Ball went home a few weeks later when drama coaches told her that she “had no future at all as a performer”. She landed work as a fashion model. Her career was thriving when she became ill with rheumatoid arthritis and was unable to work for two years. She moved to New York City once again in 1932 to resume her pursuit of a career as an actress, and had some success as a fashion model for designer Hattie Carnegie and as the Chesterfield cigarette girl. She began on Broadway as Dianne Belmont. She was hiredbut then quickly firedby theatre impresario Earl Carroll from his Vanities , and by Florenz Ziegfeld from a touring company of Rio Rita. She was let go from the Shubert brothers production of Stepping Stones. After an uncredited stint as one of the Goldwyn Girls in Roman Scandals (1933) she permanently moved to Hollywood to appear in films. She appeared in many small movie roles in the 1930s as a contract player for RKO Radio Pictures, including a two-reel comedy short with the Three Stooges (Three Little Pigskins , 1934) and a movie with the Marx Brothers (Room Service , 1938). She can also be seen as one of the featured models in the Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers film Roberta (1935) and briefly as the flower girl in Top Hat (1935), as well as a brief supporting role at the beginning of Follow the Fleet (1936) another Astaire-Rogers film. Ginger Rogers was a distant cousin of Ball’s on her mother’s side of the family. She and Rogers played aspiring actresses in the hit film Stage Door (1937) co-starring Katharine Hepburn. In 1936 she also landed the role she hoped would lead her to Broadway, in the Bartlett Cormack play Hey Diddle Diddle , a comedy set in a duplex apartment in Hollywood. The play premiered in Princeton, New Jersey on January 21, 1937 with Ball playing the part of Julie Tucker, one of three roommates coping with neurotic directors, confused executives, and grasping stars who interfere with the girls’ ability to get ahead. The play received good reviews, but there were problems, chiefly with its star, Conway Tearle, who was in poor health. Cormack wanted to replace him, but the producer, Anne Nichols, said the fault lay with the character and insisted that the part needed to be reshaped and rewritten. The two were unable to agree on a solution. The play was scheduled to open on Broadway at the Vanderbilt Theatre, but closed after one week in Washington, D. When Tearle suddenly became gravely ill. Ball was signed to Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer in the 1940s, but she never achieved major stardom from her appearance in those films. She was known in many Hollywood circles as “Queen of the B’s”a title previously held by Fay Wraystarring in a number of B-movies, such as 1939’s Five Came Back. Like many budding starlets Ball picked up radio work to earn side income as well as gain exposure. In 1937 she appeared as a regular on The Phil Baker Show. When that completed its run in 1938, Ball joined the cast of The Wonder Show , starring future Wizard of Oz tin man Jack Haley. It was here that she began her fifty year professional relationship with Gale Gordon, who served as the show’s announcer. The Wonder Show only lasted one season, with the final episode airing on April 7, 1939. In 1940, Ball met Cuban-born bandleader Desi Arnaz while filming the film version of the Rodgers and Hart stage hit Too Many Girls. At first, Arnaz was not fond of Lucy. When they met again later that day, the two connected immediately and eloped the same year. Arnaz was drafted to the United States Army in 1942. He ended up being classified for limited service due to a knee injury. As a result, Arnaz stayed in Los Angeles, organizing and performing USO shows for wounded GIs being brought back from the Pacific. That same year, Ball appeared opposite Henry Fonda in The Big Street , in which she plays a paralyzed nightclub singer and Fonda portrays a busboy who idolizes her. Ball filed for a divorce in 1944. Shortly after Ball obtained an interlocutory decree of divorce, however, she reconciled with Arnaz. Ball and Arnaz were only six years apart in age but apparently believed that it was less socially acceptable for an older woman to marry a younger man, and hence split the difference in their ages, both claiming a 1914 birth date until this was disproved. In 1948, Ball was cast as Liz Cugat (later “Cooper”), a wacky wife, in My Favorite Husband , a radio program for CBS Radio. The program was successful, and CBS asked her to develop it for television. She agreed, but insisted on working with Arnaz. CBS executives were reluctant, thinking the public would not accept an All-American redhead and a Cuban as a couple. CBS was initially not impressed with the pilot episode produced by the couple’s Desilu Productions company, so the couple toured the road in a vaudeville act with Lucy as the zany housewife wanting to get in Arnaz’s show. The tour was a smash, and CBS put I Love Lucy on their lineup. The I Love Lucy show was not only a star vehicle for Lucille Ball, but a way for her to try to salvage her marriage to Desi Arnaz, which had become badly strained, in part by the fact that each had a hectic performing schedule which often kept them apart. Along the way, she created a television dynasty and reached several “firsts”. Ball was the first woman in television to be head of a production company: Desilu, the company that she and Arnaz formed. After their divorce, Ball bought out Arnaz’s share of the studio, and she proceeded to function as a very active studio head. Desilu and I Love Lucy pioneered a number of methods still in use in television production today such as filming before a live studio audience with a number of cameras, and distinct sets adjacent to each other. During this time Ball taught a thirty-two week comedy workshop at the Brandeis-Bardin Institute. Ball is quoted as saying, You cannot teach someone comedy, either they have it or they don’t. When the show premiered, most shows were aired live from New York City studios to Eastern and Central Time Zone audiences, and captured by kinescope for broadcast later to the West Coast. The kinescope picture was inferior to film, and as a result the West Coast broadcasts were inferior to those seen elsewhere in the country. Ball and Arnaz wanted to remain in their Los Angeles home, but the time zone logistics made that broadcast norm impossible. Prime time in L. Was too late at night on the East Coast to air a major network series, meaning the majority of the TV audience would be seeing not only the inferior picture of kinescopes but seeing them at least a day later. Sponsor Philip Morris did not want to show day-old kinescopes to the major markets on the East Coast, yet neither did they want to pay for the extra cost filming, processing and editing would require, pressuring Ball and Arnaz to relocate to New York City. Ball and Arnaz offered to take a pay cut to finance filming, on the condition that their company, Desilu, would retain the rights to that film once it was aired. CBS relinquished the show rights back to Desilu after initial broadcast, not realizing they were giving away a valuable and durable asset. Desilu made many millions of dollars on I Love Lucy rebroadcasts through syndication and became a textbook example of how a show can be profitable in second-run syndication. In television’s infancy, the concept of the rerun hadn’t yet formed, and many in the industry wondered who would want to see a program a second time. In fact, while other celebrated shows of the period exist only in incomplete sets of kinescopes mostly too degraded to show to subsequent generations of television viewers, I Love Lucy has virtually never gone out of syndication since it began, seen by hundreds of millions of people around the world over the past half century. The success of Ball and Arnaz’s gamble was instrumental in drawing television production from New York to Hollywood for the next several decades. Desilu hired legendary German cameraman Karl Freund as their director of photography. Freund had worked for F. Murnau and Fritz Lang, shot part of Metropolis (1927) and had directed a number of Hollywood films himself. Freund used a three-camera setup, which became the standard way of filming situation comedies. Shooting long shots, medium shots, and close-ups on a comedy in front of a live audience demanded discipline, technique, and close choreography. Among other non-standard techniques used in filming the show, cans of paint (in shades ranging from white to medium gray) were kept on set to “paint out” inappropriate shadows and disguise lighting flaws. Dominated the weekly TV ratings in the United States for most of its run. There was an attempt to adapt the show for radio; the cast and writers adapted the memorable “Breaking the Lease” episodein which the Ricardos and Mertzes fall out over an argument, the Ricardos threaten to move, but they’re stuck in a firm leasefor a radio audition disc that never aired but has survived. In the scene where Lucy and Ricky are practicing the tango in the episode “Lucy Does The Tango”, the longest recorded studio audience laugh in the history of the show was produced. It was so long, in fact, that the sound editor had to cut that particular part of the soundtrack in half. The strenuous rehearsals and demands of Desilu studio kept the Arnazes too busy to comprehend the show’s success. During the show’s production breaks they starred together in feature films: Vincente Minnelli’s The Long, Long Trailer (1954) and Alexander Hall’s Forever, Darling (1956). Desilu produced several other popular shows, most notably Our Miss Brooks (starring Ball’s 1937 Stage Door co-star Eve Arden), The Untouchables , Star Trek , and Mission: Impossible. Many other shows, particularly My Three Sons in it’s first seven of twelve seasons, Sheldon Leonard-produced series like Make Room for Daddy , The Dick Van Dyke Show , The Andy Griffith Show , and I Spy , were filmed at Desilu Studios and bear its logo. When Ball registered to vote in 1936, she listed her party affiliation as Communist. She was registered as a Communist in 1938 as well. The same year, she was appointed to the State Central Committee of the Communist Party of California, according to records of the California Secretary of State. In 1937, Hollywood writer Rena Vale, an admitted former Communist, attended a Communist Party new members’ class at Ball’s home, according to Vale’s testimony before the United States House of Representatives’ Special Committee on Un-American Activities, on July 22, 1940. In a 1944 British Pathe newsreel, titled Fund Raising For Roosevelt , Ball was featured prominently among several stage and film stars at a fund-raising event in support of Democratic President Franklin D. Roosevelt’s campaign for re-election. She also stated that in the 1952 US Presidential Election, she voted for Republican Dwight Eisenhower. On September 4, 1953, Ball met privately with HUAC investigator William A. Wheeler in Hollywood and gave him sealed testimony. She stated that she had registered to vote as a Communist “or intended to vote the Communist Party ticket” in 1936 at her socialist grandfather’s insistence. She stated she at no time intended to vote as a Communist. Edgar Hoover, then director of the FBI, named “Lucy and Dezi” [sic] among his favorites of the entertainment world. ” Immediately before the filming of episode 68 (“The Girls Go Into Business) of I Love Lucy , Arnaz, instead of his usual audience warm-up, told the audience about Lucy and her grandfather. Arnaz quipped: The only thing red about Lucy is her hair, and even that’s not legitimate. Then, he presented his wife and she received a standing ovation from the audience. On July 17, 1951, one month before her fortieth birthday and after several miscarriages, Ball gave birth to her first child, Lucie Désirée Arnaz. A year and a half later, Ball gave birth to her second child, Desiderio Alberto Arnaz IV, known as Desi Arnaz, Jr. When he was born, I Love Lucy was a solid ratings hit, and Ball and Arnaz wrote the pregnancy into the show (indeed, Ball gave birth in real life on the same day that her Lucy Ricardo character gave birth). There were several challenges from CBS, insisting that a pregnant woman could not be shown on television, nor could the word “pregnant” be spoken on-air. After approval from several religious figures the network allowed the pregnancy storyline, but insisted that the word “expecting” be used instead of “pregnant”. (Arnaz garnered laughs when he deliberately mispronounced it as “‘spectin'”). The episode’s official title was “Lucy Is Enceinte”, borrowing the French word for pregnant; however, episode titles never appeared on the show. The birth made the first cover of TV Guide in January 1953. Ball’s business instincts were often astonishingly sharp, and her love for Arnaz was passionate, but her relationships with her children were sometimes strained. Lucie Arnaz, her daughter, spoke of her mother’s “controlling” nature. Ball was outspoken against the relationship that Desi Jr. Had with Liza Minnelli. She was quoted as saying, I miss Liza, but you cannot domesticate Liza. Her close friends in the business included Ginger Rogers, Vivian Vance, Mary Wickes and Carole Cook. In October 1956, Ball, Vivian Vance, Desi Arnaz, and William Frawley all appeared on a Bob Hope special on NBC, including a spoof of I Love of Lucy , the only time all four stars were together on a color telecast. By the end of the 1950s, Desilu had become a large company, causing a good deal of stress for both Ball and Arnaz; his increased drinking further compounded matters. On May 4, 1960, just two months after filming the final episode of The Lucy-Desi Comedy Hour , the couple divorced. Until his death in 1986, however, Arnaz and Ball remained friends and often spoke very fondly of each other. Her real-life divorce indirectly found its way into her later television series, as she was always cast as a single woman. The following year, Ball did a musical on Broadway, Wildcat , co-starring Paula Stewart. It was Stewart who introduced her to second husband Gary Morton, a Borscht Belt stand-up comic who was thirteen years her junior. Morton claimed he had never seen an episode of I Love Lucy due to his hectic work schedule. That marked the beginning of a thirty-year friendship between Lucy and Paula Stewart. Ball immediately installed Morton in her production company, teaching him the television business and eventually promoting him to producer. Morton also played occasional bit parts on Ball’s various series. The 1960 Broadway musical Wildcat ended its run early when Ball became too ill to continue in the show. The show was the source of the song she made famous, “Hey, Look Me Over”, which she performed with Paula Stewart on The Ed Sullivan Show. She made a few more movies including Yours, Mine, and Ours (1968), and the musical Mame (1974), and two more successful long-running sitcoms for CBS: The Lucy Show (196268), which costarred Vance and Gale Gordon, and Here’s Lucy (196874), which also featured Gordon, as well Lucy’s real life children, Lucie Arnaz and Desi Arnaz, Jr. Ball appeared on the Dick Cavett show in 1974 and spoke of her history and life with Arnaz. She revealed how she felt about other actors and actresses as well as her love for Arnaz. She continued by telling Cavett that the success to her life was, “getting rid of what was wrong and replacing it with what is right”, talking about her divorce from Arnaz and marriage to Morton. Ball also revealed in this interview that the strangest thing to ever happen to her was after she had some dental work completed and after placing lead fillings in her teeth, she started hearing radio stations in her head. She explained coming home one night from the studio and as she passed one area, she heard what she thought was morse code or a “tapping”. She stated that as I backed up it got stronger. The next morning, I reported it to the authorities and upon investigation, they found a Japanese radio transmitter that had been buried and was actively transmitting codes back to the Japanese. Ball was originally considered by Frank Sinatra for the role of Mrs. Iselin in The Manchurian Candidate. Director/producer John Frankenheimer, however, had worked with Angela Lansbury in a mother role in another film and insisted on having her for the part. During the mid-1980s, she attempted to resurrect her television career. In 1982, Ball hosted a two-part Three’s Company retrospective, showing clips from the show’s first five seasons, summarizing memorable plotlines, and commenting on her love of the show. A 1985 dramatic made-for-TV film about an elderly homeless woman, Stone Pillow , received mixed reviews. Her 1986 sitcom comeback Life With Lucy , costarring her longtime foil Gale Gordon and co-produced by Ball, Gary Morton, and prolific producer/former actor Aaron Spelling was canceled less than two months into its run by ABC. The failure of this series was said to have sent Ball into a serious depression, and other than a few miscellaneous awards show appearances, she was absent from the public eye for the last several years of her life. Her last public appearance, just one month before her death, was at the 1989 Academy Awards telecast in which she and fellow presenter, Bob Hope, were given a standing ovation. On April 18, 1989, Ball was at her home in Beverly Hills when she complained of chest pains. An ambulance was called and she was rushed to the emergency room of Cedars-Sinai Medical Center. She was diagnosed as having a dissecting aortic aneurysm and underwent heart surgery for nearly eight hours, receiving an aorta from a 27 year old male donor. The surgery was successful, and Ball began recovering, even walking around her room with little assistance. On April 26, shortly after dawn, Ball awoke with severe back pains. Her aorta had ruptured in a second location and Ball quickly lost consciousness. She was 77 years old. Her ashes were initially interred in Forest Lawn Hollywood Hills Cemetery in Los Angeles, but in 2002 her children moved her remains to the family plot at Lake View Cemetery in Jamestown, New York, where Ball’s mother, father, brother, and grandparents are buried. Ball received many prestigious awards throughout her career including some received posthumously such as the Presidential Medal of Freedom by President George H. Bush on July 6, 1989, and The Women’s International Center’s Living Legacy Award. There is a Lucille Ball-Desi Arnaz Center museum in Lucy’s hometown of Jamestown, New York. The Little Theatre was renamed the Lucille Ball Little Theatre in her honor. Ball was among Time magazine’s 100 Most Important People of the Century. Ball appeared on the cover of TV Guide more than any other person; she appeared on thirty-nine covers, including the very first cover in 1953, with her baby son Desi Arnaz, Jr. TV Guide voted Lucille Ball as the Greatest TV Star of All Time and later it commemorated the fiftieth anniversary of I Love Lucy with eight collector covers celebrating memorable scenes from the show and in another instance they named I Love Lucy the second best television program in American history, after Seinfeld. Because of her liberated mindset and approval of the women’s movement, Ball was inducted into the National Women’s Hall of Fame. Finally, she was awarded the Legacy of Laughter award at the fifth Annual TV Land Awards in 2007. And I Love Lucy was named the Greatest TV Series by Hall of Fame Magazine. In November of that year, Lucille Ball was chosen as the second out of the 50 Greatest TV Icons , after Johnny Carson. In a poll done by the public, however, they chose her as the greatest icon. The item “RARE! LUCILLE BALL 1978 PERSONAL 5 PAGE LOVE LETTER TO GARY MORTON HANDWRITTEN” is in sale since Saturday, May 25, 2019. This item is in the category “Entertainment Memorabilia\Autographs-Original\Television”. The seller is “my.movie.memorabilia” and is located in Los Angeles, California. This item can be shipped to North, South, or Latin America, all countries in Europe, all countries in continental Asia, Australia.
  • Category: ENTERTAINMENT MEMORABILIA
  • Genre: MOVIE memorabilia
  • Type: SIGNED LETTER
  • Product Type: HANDWRITTEN LETTER signed
  • Authenticity: guaranteed 100% authentic
  • sub category: autographs – original
  • Autograph Authentication: UACC
  • Signed by: Lucille Ball
  • Modified Item: No
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: United States

Rare! Lucille Ball 1978 Personal 5 Page Love Letter To Gary Morton Handwritten
in rare | 4,346 Words

RARE! Antiquarian George Chalmers Hand Written Letter Todd Mueller COA

RARE_Antiquarian_George_Chalmers_Hand_Written_Letter_Todd_Mueller_COA_01_mrs RARE! Antiquarian George Chalmers Hand Written Letter Todd Mueller COA
RARE! Antiquarian George Chalmers Hand Written Letter Todd Mueller COA
RARE! Antiquarian George Chalmers Hand Written Letter Todd Mueller COA

RARE! Antiquarian George Chalmers Hand Written Letter Todd Mueller COA
“Antiquarian” George Chalmers Hand Written Letter. This item is certified authentic by Todd Mueller and comes with their Certificate of Authenticity. (1742 31 May 1825) was a. Chalmers was born at. His father, James Chalmers, was a grandson of George Chalmers of Pittensear in. After completing a course at. King’s College, Aberdeen. Two uncles on the father’s side had settled in. In 1763, apparently to assist in recovering a tract of land about which a dispute had arisen. He began practising as a. As a Loyalist, however, at the outbreak of the. American War of Independence. Committee of Privy Council on matters relating to trade. He retained this position for the rest of his life. It left him time to write. Chalmers was a fellow of the. Society of Antiquaries of London. An honorary member of the Antiquarian Society of Scotland, and a member of other learned societies. The item “RARE! Antiquarian George Chalmers Hand Written Letter Todd Mueller COA” is in sale since Sunday, January 20, 2019. This item is in the category “Collectibles\Autographs\Historical”. The seller is “historicsellsmemorabilia” and is located in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. This item can be shipped to United States, Canada, United Kingdom, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Australia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Japan, China, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Taiwan, South africa, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Bahamas, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Philippines, Singapore, Switzerland, Norway, Saudi arabia, Ukraine, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Costa rica, Dominican republic, Panama, Trinidad and tobago, Guatemala, El salvador, Honduras, Jamaica, Antigua and barbuda, Aruba, Belize, Dominica, Grenada, Saint kitts and nevis, Saint lucia, Montserrat, Turks and caicos islands, Barbados, Bangladesh, Bermuda, Brunei darussalam, Bolivia, Ecuador, Egypt, French guiana, Guernsey, Gibraltar, Guadeloupe, Iceland, Jersey, Jordan, Cambodia, Cayman islands, Liechtenstein, Sri lanka, Luxembourg, Monaco, Macao, Martinique, Maldives, Nicaragua, Oman, Peru, Pakistan, Paraguay, Reunion, Viet nam, Uruguay, Russian federation.
RARE! Antiquarian George Chalmers Hand Written Letter Todd Mueller COA
in rare | 323 Words

RARE! Nobel Prize in Chemistry Roald Hoffmann Hand Written Letter Mueller COA

RARE_Nobel_Prize_in_Chemistry_Roald_Hoffmann_Hand_Written_Letter_Mueller_COA_01_kkgd RARE! Nobel Prize in Chemistry Roald Hoffmann Hand Written Letter Mueller COA
RARE! Nobel Prize in Chemistry Roald Hoffmann Hand Written Letter Mueller COA
RARE! Nobel Prize in Chemistry Roald Hoffmann Hand Written Letter Mueller COA

RARE! Nobel Prize in Chemistry Roald Hoffmann Hand Written Letter Mueller COA
“Nobel Prize in Chemistry” Roald Hoffmann Hand Written Letter with great content. This item is certified authentic by Todd Mueller and comes with their Certificate of Authenticity and hologram affixed. (born Roald Safran ; July 18, 1937) is a. Who won the 1981. Nobel Prize in Chemistry. He has also published plays and poetry. He is the Frank H. Rhodes Professor of Humane Letters, Emeritus, at. The item “RARE! Nobel Prize in Chemistry Roald Hoffmann Hand Written Letter Mueller COA” is in sale since Friday, December 21, 2018. This item is in the category “Collectibles\Autographs\Science, Inventor”. The seller is “historicsellsmemorabilia” and is located in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. This item can be shipped to United States, Canada, United Kingdom, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Australia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Japan, China, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Taiwan, South africa, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Bahamas, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Philippines, Singapore, Switzerland, Norway, Saudi arabia, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Costa rica, Panama, Trinidad and tobago, Guatemala, Honduras, Jamaica, Viet nam, Uruguay, Dominican republic, El salvador.
RARE! Nobel Prize in Chemistry Roald Hoffmann Hand Written Letter Mueller COA
in rare | 190 Words