Held at: Princeton University Library: Manuscripts Division [Contact Us]
This is a finding aid. It is a description of archival material held at the Princeton University Library: Manuscripts Division. Unless otherwise noted, the materials described below are physically available in their reading room, and not digitally available through the web.
Overview and metadata sections
Vicente Blasco Ibáñez was a Spanish realist novelist, screenwriter, and occasional film director. He is best known in the English-speaking world for his World War I novel Los Cuatro Jinetes Apocalipsis. It was the basis of the 1921 film The Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse.
The collection consists of correspondence and two typed essays of the Spanish author Vicente Blasco Ibáñez. Correspondents include the Irish historian Clifford Smyth and the Venezuelan-born American journalist and traveler Thomas Russell Ybarra. The first essay is titled "La novela española moderna y sus enfermedades" (9 pp.). Typed in blue ink, it contains holograph corrections and annotations, and is signed by the author. The second essay, titled "Don Quijote y el pueblo Americano" (6 pp.), contains holograph corrections and annotations, but is not signed.
The material in this collection was purchased on September 8, 1999 (AM2000-20).
For preservation reasons, original analog and digital media may not be read or played back in the reading room. Users may visually inspect physical media but may not remove it from its enclosure. All analog audiovisual media must be digitized to preservation-quality standards prior to use. Audiovisual digitization requests are processed by an approved third-party vendor. Please note, the transfer time required can be as little as several weeks to as long as several months and there may be financial costs associated with the process. Requests should be directed through the Ask Us Form.
This collection was processed by Dina Britain on April 24, 2009. Finding aid written by Lauren Kustner on April 28, 2009. Folder Inventory added by Hilde Creager (2015) in 2012.
No appraisal information is available.
- Manuscripts Division
- Finding Aid Date
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The collection is open for research.
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