formerly Shakespeare and Company Books, now VIcarious Experience

Two Little Confederates by Thomas Nelson Page. INSCRIBED BY PAGE

Two Little Confederates by Thomas Nelson Page. INSCRIBED BY PAGE, "To/ Carl Grossmann/ with the best wishes of/ the author/ Thos.NelsonPage/ and of the publisher/Charles Scribner/Snata Barbara/Feb. 29. 1920" on the first blank page. Charles Scribner's Sons (publisher) 1920. Illustrated front cover and spine. Gilt lettering on front cover and spine is somewhat faded, but still quite legible. Water staining is visible on the leading margin of the pages on about the front 2/3 of the book. I see no evidence of mold. Covers show some wear to the edges, mostly to the top and bottom of the spine. Otherwise, no previous owner markings. No tears, folds or creases to pages. Binding is tight with no looseness to pages. Not ex-library, not remaindered and not a facsimile reprint. For sale by Jon Wobber, bookseller since 1978. DD05a

"Thomas Nelson Page (April 23, 1853 – November 1, 1922) was a lawyer and American writer.[1] He also served as the U.S. ambassador to Italy under the administration of President Woodrow Wilson during World War I.
Born at Oakland, one of the Nelson family plantations, in the village of Beaverdam in Hanover County, Virginia to John Page, a lawyer and a plantation owner, and Elizabeth Burwell (Nelson).[2] He was a scion of the prominent Nelson and Page families, each First Families of Virginia. Although he was from once-wealthy lineage, after the American Civil War, which began when he was only 8 years old, his parents and their relatives were largely impoverished during Reconstruction and his teenage years. In 1869, he entered Washington College, known now as Washington and Lee University, in Lexington, Virginia when Robert E. Lee was president of the college. In Page's later literary works, Robert E. Lee would come to serve as the model figure of Southern Heroism.
Page popularized the plantation tradition genre of Southern writing, which told of an idealized version of life before the Civil War, with contented slaves working for beloved masters and their families. He based much of his writing on his personal experience living on a plantation in the Antebellum South. Page viewed the Antebellum South as a representation of moral purity, and often vilified the reforms of the Gilded Age as a sign of moral decline." Wikipedia

Two Little Confederates is "A look at the Civil War through the eyes of two Southern brothers exposes the evils done to the South by the North." a review on Amazon