Jack London's Strong Truths

By James I. McClintock | Go to book overview

FOOTNOTES
1
Overland Monthly, N. S., XXXIII, 36-40.
2
The dates of publication of London's stories are sometimes misleading. During this period from 1899-1902, he also wrote other stories: those collected in Tales of the Fish Patrol ( 1905) were nearly completed before London went to England in the summer of 1902 [see Letters from Jack London, ed. King Hendricks and Irving Shepard ( New York, 1965), 140]. In this case, since these children's stories exhibit no important technical differences from the more serious stories in the early Alaskan tale volumes, they have been omitted from this discussion. And since the techniques employed in his fourth collection of Alaskan stories, The Faith of Men ( 1904), show no changes from the earlier volumes, Children of the Frost is the logical choice as the volume which illustrates the conclusion of London's search for short story form and technique.
3
Letters (to Esther Anderson; Dec. 11, 1914), 437.
4
Joan London, Jack London and His Times: An Unconventional Biography ( New York, 1939), p. 195.
5
Overland Monthly, Black Cat Magazines, The Owl, Conkey's Magazine, Youth's Companion, Christmas Wave, Atlantic Monthly, Harper's Weekly, S. F. Sunday Examiner, McClure's Magazine, Outing Magazine, Ainslie's Magazine and The News.
6
Fred Lewis Pattee, The Development of the American Short Story ( New York, 1923), p. 337.
7
Letters (to Cloudesley Johns; April 22, 1899), 33.
8
Letters, 437.
9
"Typhoon" is reprinted in Dutch Courage and Other Stories ( New York, 1922), pp. 21-31.
10
IV ( Cambridge, Mass., 1957), p. 401.
11
XCVII ( 1898).
12
XXI ( June, 1897), 728-40.

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