Bibliography of Willa Cather's Reading

This bibliography was created by Sharon Hoover and Melissa Ryan. They know that the existing work, though large, is incomplete, and they invite interested scholars, readers, and students to submit new works to the bibliography. To do so, please contact the editor of the Willa Cather Archive at . Any resource that attempts to be comprehensive depends upon a community of scholars, readers, and other interested parties.

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Total Number of Entries in Reading Bibliography: 1056

    Saltus, Edgar

  1. Author: Saltus, Edgar
    Title: Enthralled
    Date: 1894
    Genre: fiction
    Note Relating to Cather: "Mr. Edgar Saltus has written a new novel entitled When Dreams Come True. It is rather better than Mr. Saltus' recent work. Certainly it is better than Enthralled [1894], or Madame Sapphira [1895]. It is more pleasant than the police fiction of the former and its aim is a more manly one than getting even with his divorced wife to which he devoted the latter. It is a quiet sort of book without any thrilling episodes, but it has in it the old vigor of style and vivid, unusual use of words which characterized Mr. Saltus in the earlier days when he wrote [The Truth About] Tristem Varick [1888]. It is full of phrases that seem to melt in your mouth as you utter them. Indeed, as usual, one feels much nearer to Mr. Saltus' phrases than his people, and his words seem more alive than his women...."
    Note Source: Journal 7/14/1895


  2. Author: Saltus, Edgar
    Title: Madame Sapphira
    Date: 1895
    Genre: fiction
    Note Relating to Cather: "Mr. Edgar Saltus has written a new novel entitled When Dreams Come True. It is rather better than Mr. Saltus' recent work. Certainly it is better than Enthralled [1894], or Madame Sapphira [1895]. It is more pleasant than the police fiction of the former and its aim is a more manly one than getting even with his divorced wife to which he devoted the latter. It is a quiet sort of book without any thrilling episodes, but it has in it the old vigor of style and vivid, unusual use of words which characterized Mr. Saltus in the earlier days when he wrote [The Truth About] Tristem Varick [1888]. It is full of phrases that seem to melt in your mouth as you utter them. Indeed, as usual, one feels much nearer to Mr. Saltus' phrases than his people, and his words seem more alive than his women...."
    Note Source: Journal 7/14/1895


  3. Author: Saltus, Edgar
    Title: The Truth About Tristem Varick
    Date: 1888
    Genre: fiction
    Note Relating to Cather: "Mr. Edgar Saltus has written a new novel entitled When Dreams Come True. It is rather better than Mr. Saltus' recent work. Certainly it is better than Enthralled [1894], or Madame Sapphira [1895]. It is more pleasant than the police fiction of the former and its aim is a more manly one than getting even with his divorced wife to which he devoted the latter. It is a quiet sort of book without any thrilling episodes, but it has in it the old vigor of style and vivid, unusual use of words which characterized Mr. Saltus in the earlier days when he wrote [The Truth About] Tristem Varick [1888]. It is full of phrases that seem to melt in your mouth as you utter them. Indeed, as usual, one feels much nearer to Mr. Saltus' phrases than his people, and his words seem more alive than his women...."
    Note Source: Journal 7/14/1895


  4. Author: Saltus, Edgar
    Title: When Dreams Come True
    Date: 1895
    Genre: fiction
    Note Relating to Cather: "Mr. Edgar Saltus has written a new novel entitled When Dreams Come True. It is rather better than Mr. Saltus' recent work. Certainly it is better than Enthralled [1894], or Madame Sapphira [1895]. It is more pleasant than the police fiction of the former and its aim is a more manly one than getting even with his divorced wife to which he devoted the latter. It is a quiet sort of book without any thrilling episodes, but it has in it the old vigor of style and vivid, unusual use of words which characterized Mr. Saltus in the earlier days when he wrote [The Truth About] Tristem Varick [1888]. It is full of phrases that seem to melt in your mouth as you utter them. Indeed, as usual, one feels much nearer to Mr. Saltus' phrases than his people, and his words seem more alive than his women...."
    Note Source: Journal 7/14/1895