Thank you for taking the time to add your name and address to our mailing list, or update your exisiting information with us.
If you already have an account with Sawtoothbooks.com and just need to update your existing information, please click here.
If you do not have an account with us, please click here to create an account now. You will automatically be added to our mailing list afterwards.
New York: Arbor House, 1986. Hardcover. First U.S. edition. A fine book in a fine dust jacket. This is a review copy with publisher's material laid into the book. Gibson's second science fiction novel set in the same "cyberpunk" world as his first novel NEUROMANCER. Signed by the author on the title page.
New York: Random House, 1952. Hardcover. Later printing. A near fine book in a very good dust jacket. Owner bookplate on front pastedown. A nice tight copy of this classic novel of black alienation and social isolation. The first state dust jacket has vibrant colors with some wear at the extremities and some crimping to the bottom of the rear panel and only minor nicks at the jacket folds. This is a seventh printing with a price of $3.50 on the front jacket flap.
New York: Modern Library, 2001. Hardcover. First edition, first printing. A fine book in a fine dust jacket. .This is the Modern Library edition of McCarthy's modern-day classic. Contains a new introduction by Harold Bloom. First Edition stated with the correct number line on the copyright page. The New York Times named this as a runner up for the best work of fiction in the last 25 years. The story of "the kid" who is never named in the book as he makes his way through a violent and lawless Northern Mexico and Texas in the mid-19th century.
New York: Viking, 1985. Paperback. Uncorrected Proof. A near fine copy in printed wrappers. This is the uncorrected proof that is much less common than the advance reading copy. A large format paperback. From the estate of author Peter Matthiessen. Some foxing to page edges and minor soiling to the rear cover. The story of Jack Gladney who teaches at a small, Midwestern college, and has family who confront "an airborne toxic event." Winner of the National Book Award.
Boston: Little, Brown, 1951. Hardcover. Fourth printing. A near fine book in a very good plus dust jacket. Some wear to the extremities and sunning to the jacket spine. Chipping at the head and foot of the jacket spine. This is the fourth printing in the first issue with back panel portrait of Salinger credited to Lotte Jacobi and price of $3.00 on the front jacket flap. An early printing of this classic American novel that introduced the world to Holden Caulfield.
New York: Harcourt Brace, 1983. First edition. A fine book in a fine dust jacket. Very minor sunning to thejacket spine. Price of $15.95 is present on the front flap. Correct number line. First edition stated with BCDE letters flush left which denotes first printing. The basis for the movie that starred Sean Connery. This was Eco's first novel that many critics now call a more sophisticated novel than the Da Vinci Code that was set in the Middle Ages.
New York: Random House, 1960. Hardcover. First edition. A fine book in a fine dust jacket. A lovely copy. The third novel by the author of The Confessions of Nat Turner and Sophie's Choice. Set in a village along the Amalfi Coast of Italy, the novel deals with some of Styron's most favored themes--evil and redemption, and class standing and artistic license. Signed by the author on the title page.
New York: Delacorte Press, 1979. Hardcover. Book of the Month Club. A near fine book in about a fine dust jacket. Owner name on front free endpaper. Slight toning to edges of the dust jacket. Signed by the author on the half-title page. A collection of three novellas whose title piece was the basis of a very popular movie of the same name.
Brooklyn, NY: Hanging Loose Press, 1992. Paperback original. First edition. A fine copy in illustrated wrappers. A paperback original, printed in an edition of 1,000 copies, and the author's first book. There was also small hardcover printing of this book, about 100 copies, most of which went to libraries. The book is a collection of poetry and is signed and inscribed by Alexie on the half-title page. Alexie has won numerous awards over the years, including The National Book Award in 2007 and the Pen Faulkner Award in 2010. Signed by the author.
New York: North Point, 1984. First edition, first printing. A fine book in a near fine dust jacket. True first printing with the author's photo on the rear panel and no additional prints statedon the copyright page. One of the better and best known works on George Armstrong Custer and the Battle of the Little Bighorn.
New York: Bantam, 1981. Paperback. Uncorrected Proof. This is an advance, uncorrected proof of John Crowley's best known work that won the World Fantasy Award in 1982. It is a very good copy with wear to the corners and edges, some creases to the rear panel and some fading to the spine. The U.S. edition was a paperback original. Signed and inscribed by Crowley on the title page. Signed by the author.
New York: Norton, 1992. Hardcover. First edition, first printing. A fine book in a fine dust jacket. A collection of very short stories, most no longer than 750 words. There are 72 very short stories by many of the the best known names in literature. Five of the stories are signed by: David Foster Wallace, Tim O'Brien, Gordon Lish, Joyce Carol Oates and Margaret Atwood. The Wallace signature is particularly uncommon.
New York: Little, Brown and Co. 2009. Hardcover. First edition, first printing. A fine book in a fine dust jacket. The celebrated writer distills the most important lessons he learned about life in a profound and witty manifesto. This was a commencement address that Wallace delivered in 2005 and was discussed widely in the wake of his death in 2008.
New York: Viking, 1991. Paperback. Uncorrected Proof. A fine book in plain, gray wraps. Jacket blurbs by William Kittredge and James Welch. This book belonged to the late author Ivan Doig. Laid into the book is publishers promotional material and a photo copy of a the type written review of the book that Doig wrote for The Washington Post. In a signed typewritten note to The Post Doig writes, "Going to be interesting to see if Viking recognizes what it has in this book or let's it go to where essays go to die."