Tan cloth over boards with gilt lettering in paper spine label; illustrated dust jacket; pp. , [i]-xviii, -344. First Edition. Inscribed by Nizer on the FFEP, to Dr. Louis Finkelstein, noted Talmud scholar. Gilt just a touch darkened; a tiny bit of fraying at spine tips; else fine. Dust jacket lightly rubbed; a little chipped at spine tips, corners, and along edges of rear panel; not price-clipped; colors nice and bright under mylar. Bookseller Inventory #
Title: New Courts of Industry: Self-Regulation ...
Publisher: Longacre Press
Publication Date: 1935
Binding: Hard Cover
Book Condition: Near Fine
Edition: First Edition.
Book Description Jerome S Ozer Pub, New York, 1971. hardcover. Book Condition: Good. N/A. 1971 Hardcover . 344 p. Former Library book. "A facsimile reprint." Shows some signs of wear, and may have some markings on the inside. Bookseller Inventory # GRP64882725
Book Description Longacre Press, New York, 1935. Inscribed by Louis Nizer at front printer's blank., 1935. First printing. Pages: 344. 6 5/8" x 10". Binding: Brown buckram with gilt titles at spine. Slightly trimmed by binder. Old damp staining at top of pages, not affecting text. Closed 1" tear at top of pages xiii-xviii. Bookseller Inventory # 32535
Book Description Longacre Press, NY, 1935. Hardcover. Book Condition: Good. Dust Jacket Condition: Fair. Hardcover - Inscription by Author " "To William Fox with high regard and admiration 3/4/35" - clean, clean boards, no marks, clean inside, dustjacket Fair/Poor - intact but has edgewar, chips - William Fox was one of the true pioneers of the American motion picture industry. From his base in New York City, he established a chain of early movie and vaudeville theaters. He stubbornly defied the takeover attempts of the Motion Picture Patents Company. Thereafter he prospered. During the 1910s Fox set up a film production unit to feed his growing number of theaters, eventually incorporating as the Fox Film Corporation. In 1914 the Fox Company made its first film in Los Angeles; three years later it set up a permanent operation in California, eventually building a studio lot complex located at Sunset and Western. By 1920 the Fox company had offices for distribution throughout the world, and an ever expanding chain of movie palaces. Indeed, in the mid-1920s, Fox personally sought to create a set of the greatest movie palaces in the world, each bearing his name. Soon thousands each day sought movie fun at several thousand-seat Fox theaters in Brooklyn, Detroit, St. Louis, Philadelphia, San Francisco, and Atlanta. By the late 1920s, the Fox theater chain had movie houses in almost every major town west of the Rocky mountains. But it was the coming of sound that established Fox as a major player in the American motion picture business. During the early days of talkies, from 1925 through 1928, William Fox and his assistants adapted a version of AT&T's pioneering technology for recording and playing back sound-on-film. Others continued to use sound-on-disc, but by the early 1930s, the sound-on-film technology had become the world film industry standard. Inscribed by Author. Bookseller Inventory # 080803.05028rs
Book Description The Longacre Press, Incorporated, New York, 1935. Original cloth, showing definite wear, but sound Presentation copy of Nizer's first work, a serious, substantial analysis of the Motion Picture Code, the longest of 600 prompted by the pressures of the N.R.A., the presentation on the front blank "To / Harry Decker / with many regards / Louis Nizer". Bookseller Inventory # 69819