Physician; social activist. Born– September 20, 1918, in Dothan, Ala. Parents– Willie P. and Laura (Florence) Wright. Married– Louise L. Lovett, February 11, 1950. Children– Two. Education– Alabama State College, B. S., 1939; Meharry Medical College, M.D., 1943. Practiced medicine, Harlem Hospital, New York City, 1943-1945 and 1950-1953; Cleveland City Hospital, 1945; Hutzel Hospital, Detroit, 1946-1950, 1953-1986. Founder and chairman, Afro-American Museum, Detroit; president, African Medical Education Fund; trustee, University of Detroit. Writer and producer, “Were You There”–musical drama and television special; executive producer, “This Bank is Open to You—film; director, “You Can Be a Doctor”–film; producer, “Venereal Disease”–television special; writer and narrator, radio documentaries on Paul Robeson and Rosa Parks. Died March 7,2002.


Who’s Who in the Midwest.



Robeson, Labor’s Forgotten Champion. Detroit, Mich.; Balamp Pub., 1975.



Editor; manager; Methodist clergyman. Born– November 20, 1937, in Athens, Ala. Parents– Hugh Elliot and Martha Angeline (Shannon) Wright. Married– Juanita Ruth Bass, December 30, 1963. Education– Birmingham Southern College, A.B., 1959; Vanderbilt, M.Div. 1962; Harvard, D. Ministry, 1967. Methodist minister, Baxter, Tenn., 1963-1964; Nashville, Tenn., 1965-1966; field secretary, Tennessee Heart Association, 1964-1965; assistant editor, Motive Magazine, 1965-1967; editor, Religious News Service, 1967-1975; research fellow, Auburn Theological Seminary, New York City, 1976; editor, American Enterprise Institute, 1979-1980; coordinator, Project on Church, State, and Taxation, National Council of Christian Churches, 1980-. Consultant, Hartford Seminary Foundation; United Methodist Board of Global Ministries; United Methodist Communications. Member– Authors League and Guild, Religious Newswriters Association, United Presbyterian Men, Phi Beta Kappa.


Who’s Who in America.


Go Free. New York; Friendship Press, 1973.

Holy Company; Christian Heroes and Heroines. New York; Macmillan, 1980.

Joint Publication(s):

The Big Little School; Sunday Child of American Protestantism. New York; Harper & Row, 1971.

Can These Bones Live. New York; Sheed and Ward, 1969.

A Tale of Two Congregations; Commitment and Social Structure in a Charismatic and Mainline Congregation. Hartford, Conn.; Hartford Seminary Foundation, 1979.


At the Edge of Hope; Christian Laity in Paradox. New York; Seabury Press, 1978.

Black Manifesto; Religion, Racism, and Reparation. New York; Sheed and Ward, 1969.



Born– October 23, 1898, in Wright’s Mill, Lee County, Ala. Married– Darry. Children– Three. Education– Ph.D., 1932. Lived in Auburn.


Glimpses into the Past; Auburn University Library.


Glimpses into the Past from My Grandfather’s Trunk. Alexander City, Ala.; Outlook Pub. Co., 1969.

Indexed; U.S. Census; 7th Census. Macon County, Ala..



Preservationist; genealogist. Born– January 29, 1922, in Birmingham, Ala. Parents– Willie Raymond and Addie Lee (Wilson) Sulser. Married– Zelma Hudson Wright, Jr., July 13, 1944. Children– One. Education– Woodlawn High School, Birmingham 1939. Worked for Lee McGriff, Inc.; Davis & Major, Inc., Birmingham, 1940-1946; Stansbury Pharmacy; Fedders Pharmacy, Dundalk, Md., 1955-1967; certified genealogical records searcher, 1972-. Member– Jefferson County (Tex.) Historical Commission, Southeast Texas, Natchez Trace (Ala.), West Wilson-Mt. Juliet (Tenn.) genealogical and historical societies, DAR, UDC, and other historical and genealogical organizations.  Vice-president, Southeast Texas Camellia Society, Southeast Texas Genealogical and Historical Societies. Active in efforts to preserve the history of Jefferson County and Southeast Texas, including research and preservation of cemeteries and other historic sites;  awarded the Award of Merit in Historic Preservation in 2003 by the Texas Historical Commission. Died July 29, 2014.


St. Clair County; Alabama Genealogical Notes; Mildred Sulser Wright, Beaumont, Tex.; obituary


Chambers County, Texas, Cemeteries. Decorah, Iowa; Amundsen, 1975.

George Washington Cantrell and His Wife Martha Elizabeth Lea Carver of Tennessee… Decorah, Iowa; Amundsen, 1984.

Hardin County, Texas, Cemeteries. Beaumont, Tex., 1979.

Jasper County, Texas, Cemeteries. Decorah, Iowa; Amundsen, 1976.

Jefferson County, Texas, Cemeteries. Decornah, Iowa; Amundsen, 1979.

Josiah W. Wilson and Lydia Melinda Wilson and Slasham Valley, St. Clair County, Alabama, Kinfolk. Decorah Iowa; Amundsen, 1979.

Liberty County, Texas, Cemeteries. Decorah, Iowa; Amundsen, 1975.

Newton County, Texas, Cemeteries. Decorah, Iowa; Amundsen, 1975.

St. Clair County, Alabama, Genealogical Notes. Decorah, Iowa; Amundsen, 1974.

Samuel Sulser, Pioneer of Gadsden, Alabama, and Allied Families. Beaumont, Tex.; M.S. Wright, 1986.

Tyrell Historical Library, Beaumont, Texas; a Catalog of the Genealogical Collection, February 14, 1978. Decorah, Iowa; Amundsen, 1980.

United States Spanish-American War Fortifications, Sabine Pass, Texas. Decorah, Iowa; Amundsen, 1982.

William Harper Wright; His Ancestry and Descendants and Allied Lines of Stone River, Tennessee. Decorah, Iowa; Amundsen, 1980.



Football player. Education– Dupont Manual High School, Louisville, Ky.; University of Alabama, B.S., 1964. Chosen in fifth round of National Football League draft by Green Bay Packers. Played professional football, 1964-74;  in National Football League for Packers, Giants, Redskins, Bears, Cardinals and Eagles; in World Football League, Chicago Fires.


I’d Rather Be Wright; Alabama Public Library Service.


I’d Rather Be Wright. Englewood Cliffs, N.J.; Prentice-Hall, 1974.



Writer; teacher.  Born–1963, Birmingham.  Education–Yale University.  Taught in Birmingham City Schools, 1992-96.  Co-created the documentary broken/ground, 1996.  Won several awards for Wash:  Flaherty-Dunnan First Novel Prize, 2013; runner-up for Dayton Literary Peace Prize, 2014; named one of Wall Street Journal’s Best Books of 2013.


Margaret Wrinkle website


Wash.  Grove Atlantic Monthly Press, 2013.

WUEHRMAN, ARTHUR, H., 1914-2005


Dentist; professor of dentistry. Born– January 20, 1914, in Bayonne, N.J. Parents– Henry and Anna Wuehrman. Education– Tufts University, D.M.D., 1937; A.M. 1960. Taught at School of Dental Medicine, Tufts University, 1936-1961; University of Alabama, Birmingham, 1961-.  Died September 7, 2005.


American Men and Women of Science.


Radiation Protection and Dentistry. St. Louis; C. V. Mosby Co., 1960.

Joint Publication(s):

Dental Radiology. St. Louis; C. V. Mosby Co., 1965.

Dental Radiology Teacher’s Manual. Rockville, Md.; Bureau of Radiological Health, 1974.

WYATT, RUFUS R., 1857-1943


Physician. Born– May 8, 1857, in Pickens County. Parents– Riley and Elvira Gholson Wyatt. Married– (1) Mamie C. Walker; (2) Rosa Maud Mims; (3) Lyda Lee Doss, November 24, 1897.  Education– attended local schools at Union Chapel and Pine Grove, AL.;  Read on his own while he worked at Bryan’s Store in Trinity, Mississippi, 1876-1881;  attended Louisville Medical College; graduated 1883.   Served as justice of the peace, 1881-83.    Practiced medicine in Memphis, Pickens County, Alabama. Died October 11, 1943.


The Autobiography of a Little Man; ancestry.com.


The Autobiography of a Little Man. Macon, Mich.; Beacon Office, 1939?



Newspaper publisher.  Born– May 8, 1896, in Chilton County. Parents– James R. and Phairnibac (Robinson) Wyatt. Married– Alpha Inez Cagle. Married– Alma Foshee. Children– Two. Printer’s devil, Union Banner, in Clanton, at 14; purchased half interest, 1917; purchased other half, 1936; owner and publisher until his death in 1974. Member– American Legion, Republican Party.  Died November 25, 1974.


Owen’s Story of Alabama, Vol. 5.


Chilton County and Her People; a Brief History. Clanton, Ala.; The Union Banner, 1940.

WYETH, JOHN ALLEN, 1845-1922


Physician; pioneer medical educator; author. Born– May 26, 1845, in Missionary Station, Marshall, Ala. Parents– Louis Weiss and Euphemia (Allen) Wyeth. Married– Florence Nightingale Sims, April 10, 1886. Children– Three. Married– Marguerite Chalifoux, November 15, 1918. Education– LaGrange Military Academy, Ala., 1861; University of Louisville, M.D., 1869; further studies with James M. Jackson, Guntersville; at Belleview Medical College, New York City; London; Paris; Berlin; Vienna. Joined the Confederate Army as a Private in 1862 at the age of seventeen; in sixteen engagements; prisoner of war  for fifteen months. Visiting and consulting surgeon, New York, 1878-1897; founded New York Polyclinic Medical School and Hospital (first postgraduate medical school in United States), 1881; senior professor of surgery and president, 1893-1922. The Mayo Brothers trained at Polyclinic and modeled their clinic after it.  Member and President, American Medical Association; New York Academy of Medicine; Southern Society of New York. Pioneered several surgical and medical treatment techniques; developed “Wyeth’s Method”–bloodless amputation and shoulder and hip joints. Awarded honorary degrees by the University of Alabama and the University of Maryland. Died March 8, 1922.


National Cyclopedia of American Biography, Vol. 41.


The American Party and the Great Republic. S.l.; s.n., 1915.

Essays in Surgical Anatomy and Surgery. New York; W. Wood, 1879.

General Robert E. Lee; Commemorative Address Before the New York Southern Society on the Anniversary of the Great Commander’s Birth, January 19, 1906. New York; Press of Unz and Co., 1906.

A Handbook of Medical and Surgical Reference. New York; W. Wood & Co., 1873.

History of LaGrange Military Academy and the Cadet Corps, 1857-62, LaGrange College, 1830-57. New York; Brewer Press, 1907.

That Devil Forrest:  The Life of General Nathan Bedford Forrest. New York; Harper & Brothers, 1899. (Several later editions).

Nathaniel J. Wyeth and the Struggle for Oregon. S.l.; s.n., 1892.

Surgery. New York; Marion Sims Wyeth, 1908.

A Textbook on Surgery; General, Operative, and Mechanical. New York; D. Appleton, 1887.

With Sabre and Scalpel; the Autobiography of a Soldier and Surgeon, John Allen Wyeth. New York; Harper & Brothers, 1914.



Author. Born– Bayou Doque d’Inde, Mobile County, Ala. Parents– Thomas Polk and Augusta A. (Ellis) Moore. Married– Hart Wylie, June 4, 1877. Published descriptive and biographical sketches in periodicals.  Died February 15, 1923.


Geographical Dictionary of Southern Authors; Alabama Dept. of Archives and History.


The Arcades. Atlanta; A.B. Caldwell, 1916.

Ashes of Love. S.l.; s.n., 1890.

Legend of Cherokee Rose and Other Poems. Atlanta; J. P. Harrison & Co, 1887.


Memoirs of Judge Richard H. Clark. Atlanta; Franklin Printing and Pub. Co., 1898.



Wylie, Laura Isabelle.



Clergyman; college professor; chaplain; administrator. Born– March 19, 1919, in Wewoka, Okla. Parents– Phay Willie and Mary (Carter) Wynn. Married– Lillian Robinson. Children– Two. Education– Langston University, A.B., 1941; Howard University, B.D. 1944, A.M. 1945; Boston University, Ph.D., 1950. Colorado College; Hebrew University, Israel; University of Oklahoma.  Taught at Kentucky State College, 1945-1946; Bishop College, 1946-1953; Langston University, 1945-1955; Tuskegee Institute, 1953-1954 and 1955-1956. Associate Director, Dept. of Educational Institutions, Division of Higher Education; Board of Education for the United Methodist Church, 1965-1973; director, Office of College Support, Board of Higher Education and Ministry, 1973-. Consultant, Alabama A & M University, 1955. Editor, Newsletter, National Association of College and University Chaplains and Directors of Religious Life, 1960-1964. Published articles in religious journals.  Distinguished Alumnus Award, Langston College, 1962; D.D., Eden Theological Seminary, 1959; D.H., Utah State University, 1975. Died April 12, 1983.


Directory of American Scholars, Contemporary Authors, Vol. 25R. Who’s Who in the South and Southwest.


The Chaplain Speaks. New York; Humphries, 1956.

A Compendium on the Division of Higher Education of the Board of Higher Education and Ministry of the United Methodist Church. S.l.; s.n., 197?.

Division of Higher Education, Board of Higher Education and Ministry, United Methodist Church. S.l.; s.n., 197?.

The Black Protest Movement. New York; Philosophical Library, 1974.

Moral Behavior and the Christian Ideal; an Explanation of Christian Ethics for the Layman in Our Times. New York; American Press, 1961.

The NAACP versus Negro Revolutionary Protest; a Comparative Study of the Effectiveness of Each Movement. New York; Exposition Press, 1955.

The Protestant Church-related College; Handbook for Presidents and Trustees. New York; Philosophical Library, 1975.

Should College Students Demonstrate? S.l.; Intercollegian, 1965.

Timeless Issues. New York; Philosophical Library, 1967.


Developing a Sense of Community. Tuskegee, Ala.; Tuskegee Institute Press, 1957.

Major Issues in Human Relations. Tuskegee, Ala.; Tuskegee Institute Press, 1957.

XAN, ERNA OLESON, 1898-1990


Journalist. Born– June 8, 1898, in Oshkosh, Wis. Parents– John H. and Thurine (Olson) Oleson. Married– John Xan, September 2, 1922. Children– One. Education– Battle Creek College, A.B., 1930; University of Michigan, M.A., 1946. Taught country schools in Wisconsin;  Secretary, Ernst & Ernst, Chicago; Pittsburgh Piping & Equipment Co., Chicago, 1918-1936. Taught at Howard College, 1940-1941; writer and state society editor, Birmingham News, 1957-1965; book reviewer, Christian Herald Family Bookshelf, 1960-. Member– National League of American Pen Women, Women in Communication, Theta Sigma Phi national journalism honorary. Died January 1, 1990.


Who’s Who of American Women.


Home for Good. New York; I. Washburn, 1952.

Joint Publication(s):

Time-Honored Norwegian Recipes Adapted to the American Kitchen. Decorah, Iowa; Norwegian-American Museum, 1974.

Wisconsin, My Home; the Story of Thurine Oleson as told to Her Daughter Erna Oleson Xan. Madison; University of Wisconsin Press, 1950.



Priest; college professor. Born– October 20, 1896, Tampa, Fla. Parents– William and Philomena (Oakes) Yancey. Entered the novitiate in the Jesuits’ New Orleans Province, 1912. Education– Spring Hill College;  St. Stanislaus College, Macon, Ga.; Gonzaga, B.A., 1919; studies in Spain, 1923-1925; Woodstock College, M.D., 1925-1927; St. Stanislaus Noviate, Cleveland, Ohio.; St. Louis University, Ph.D., 1931. Ordained to Jesuit Priesthood, June 14, 1926. Taught at Spring Hill College, Mobile; Chairman of Science Dept. Member– National Science Foundation Board, president, Mobile and Alabama Academies of Science. Founder anda executive secretary, Albertus Magnus Guild, an organization of Catholic scientists.  The biology building at Spring Hill was named Yancey Hall in his honor.  Died October 22, 1969.


Alabama Dept. of Archives and History.


Introduction to Biological Latin and Greek. Mount Vernon, Iowa; F. G. Brooks, 1944.

Origins from Mythology of Biological Names and Terms. Mount Vernon, Iowa, 1945.

To God Through Science. Mobile, Ala.; Spring Hill College Press, 1968.

YELVERTON, LOIS, 1893-1946


Teacher; genealogist. Born September 22, 1893, in Ozark  Parents–James Oscar and Penny Parker Yelverton.  Lived in Montgomery, Ala. for 35 years. Taught for twelve years; genealogical research training, three years. Finished book for Herbert Bremerton Battle who died in 1929. Member– Daughters of the American Revolution, United Daughters of the Confederacy, Alabama Anthropological Society.  Died September 7, 1946.


Alabama Dept. of Archives and History; The Battle Book; ancestry.com

Joint Publication(s):

The Battle Book; a Genealogy of the Battle Family in America. Montgomery, Ala.; Paragon Press, 1930.



Author. Born– February 21, 1913, in Birmingham, Ala. Parents– William H. and Hallie Truitt Yenni. Married– Charles R. Hikes. Children– Two. Education– Lincoln Memorial University, Tenn.; Columbia University. Granddaughter of Julia Truitt Bishop, early Birmingham newspaperwoman; spent part of her childhood in Louisiana. Quit college when stock market crashed; worked in New York.  Dies May 12, 2000.


American Novelists of Today; American Authors and Books; Alabama Dept. of Archives and History.


House of the Sparrow. New York; Reynal and Hitchcock, 1942.

Never Say Goodbye. New York; Reynal and Hitchcock, 1937.

The Spellbound Village. New York; Harcourt, Brace, 1951.

This is Me, Kathie; a Novel. New York; Reynal and Hitchcock, 1938.



Lawyer, legislator. Born– October 10, 1864, in Greensboro, Ala. Parents– Miles Hassell and Susan Callie (Gibson) Yerby. Married– Mabel Taylor. Children– Two. Education– Southern University, Greensboro; studied printing, law. Published Greensboro Watchman, 1886-; president, Alabama Press Association 1901-1904. Admitted to bar, 1893; city attorney, councilman and mayor, Greensboro; state legislator. Died November 15, 1940.


Alabama Past Leaders.


History of Greensboro, Alabama, From Its Earliest Settlement. Montgomery, Ala.; Paragon Press, 1908.



Teacher; school administrator; professor of education. Born– July 1, 1892, in Atwood, Ill. Parents– Claris and Ida (Davis) Yeuell. Married– Eugenia Osborn, May 17, 1918. Children– Three. Education– Alabama Presbyterian College, A.B., 1913; Bethany College, W. Va., M.A., 1916; University of Chicago, M.A. 1923; University of Cincinnati, Ph.D., 1928. School principal, Dayton, Abbeville, and Tallassee, Ala., and New Cumberland, W. Va. Taught at Alabama Presbyterian College; Bethany College; Florence State Normal School; University of Cincinnati; University of Alabama, 1928-. Acting assistant State Superintendent of Education, Ala., 1924-1925.


Who Was Who in America, Vol. 4.

Joint Publication(s):

Alabama, Past and Future. Chicago; Textbook Division, Science Research Association, 1941.



Teacher. Born– November 10, 1921, in Birmingham, Ala. Parents– Robert Eugene and Ella Maud (Holmes) Yolton. Married– Jean Mary Sebastian, September 5, 1945. Children– Two. Education– University of Cincinnati, B.A., 1945 M.A. 1946; University of California, Berkeley; Balliol College, Oxford University, Ph.D., 1952. Taught at Johns Hopkins; Princeton; Kenyon; University of Maryland; York University, Canada. Awarded Fulbright fellowship, Oxford; Leonard Nelson Foundation Prize. Member– American Philosophical Association, Canadian Philosophical Association, Mind Association, American Society for Eighteenth Century Studies.


Contemporary Authors, Vol. 37R.


John Locke & Education. New York; Random House, 1971.

John Locke and the Way of Ideas. London; Oxford University Press, 1956.

Locke and French Materialism. New York; Oxford University Press, 1991.

Locke, an Introduction. New York; B. Blackwell, 1985.

Locke and the Compass of Human Understanding; a Selective Commentary on the Essay. Cambridge; Cambridge University Press, 1970.

Metaphysical Analysis. Toronto; University of Toronto Press, 1967.

Perceptual Acquaintance from Descartes to Reid. Minneapolis; University of Minnesota Press, 1984.

The Philosophy of John Locke. Saratoga Springs, N.Y.; Empire State College, 1973.

The Philosophy of Science of A. S. Eddington. The Hague; M. Nijhoff, 1960.

Thinking and Perceiving; a Studying Philosophy of Mind. Lasalle, Ill.; Open Court Pub. Co., 1962.

Thinking Matter; Materialism in Eighteenth Century Britain. Minneapolis; University of Minnesota Press, 1983.

Joint Publication(s):

John Locke, a Reference Guide. Boston; G.K. Hall, 1985.

Joint Editor:

Some Thoughts Concerning Education. New York; Oxford University Press, 1989.


As Essay Concerning Human Understanding. London; Dent, 1961.

John Locke; Problems and Perspective, Collection of New Essays. London; Cambridge University Press, 1969.

Theory of Knowledge. New York; Macmillan, 1965.


The Locke Reader; Selections from the Works of John Locke. Cambridge University Press, 1977.

Editor and Contributor

Philosophy, Religion and Science in the Seventeenth and Eighteenth Centuries. Rochester, N.Y.; University of Rochester Press, 1990.



Author; folklorist; lecturer. Born– January 11,  1862 in Newbern, Greene County, Ala. Parents– Elisha and Anne Elizabeth Ashe (Tutwiler) Young. Education– Female Academy, Greensboro; Tutwiler’s Green Springs School, Havana; Tuscaloosa Female Academy; Livingston Female Academy, 1880. After the War, the family moved to Greensboro and she returned there after graduation. Published stories and poems in periodicals; wrote sentimental and religious verse. Wrote often in African-American dialect, popular at the time.  Toured the nation reading her stories and lecturing. Elected to the Alabama Women’s Hall of Fame, 1986.  Died May 9, 1941.


Martha Young; Alabama’s Foremost Folklorist by William Stanley Hoole.


Behind the Dark Pines. New York; D. Appleton & Co., 1912.

Bessie Bell. New York; Scott Thaw Co., 1903.

Minute Dramas; the Kodak at the Quarter. Montgomery, Ala.; Paragon Press, 1921.

Plantation Bird Legends. New York; R. H. Russell Co., 1902.

Plantation Songs for My Lady’s Banjo and Other Negro Lyrics and Monologues. New York; R. H. Russell Co., 1901.

Somebody’s Little Girl. New York; Hinds, Noble & Eldredge, 1910.

Two Little Southern Sisters and Their Garden Plays. New York; Hinds, Hayden & Eldridge, 1919.

When We Were Wee. New York; Macmillan, 1913.


The papers of Martha Strudwixk Young are held by the Hoole Special Collections Library at the University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa.

YOUNG, ROBERT (Pseudonym)


Payne, Stephen Robert.



Journalist. Born– May 1890 in Matthews, Ala. Parents– William and Fannie (Armstrong) Youngblood. Education– Howard College, B.A., 1934; University of Alabama. Editor, educational dept., Birmingham News. Member– Beta Phi Alpha, League of American Pen Women, Alabama Writer’s Conclave, Howard College Alumnae, Alabama Society of Washington, and Birmingham Writers. Died October 7, 1962.


American Women, the Official Who’s Who Among the Women of the Nation.


Youngblood-Armstrong and Allied Families. Pensacola, Fla., 1962.



Linguist; university professor of German; academic administrator.  Born– September 20, 1932,  Birmingham.  Parents– Miecislaw and Cecilia (Jankocuski) Ziolkowski. Married– Yetta Goldstein, March 26, 1951. Children– Three. Education– Duke University, A.B., 1951; A.M., 1952; University of Innsbruck, 1952-1953; Yale, Ph.D. 1957. Taught German at Yale, 1956-1962; Columbia, 1962-1964; Princeton, 1964-2001; Class of 1900 Professor of Modern Languages, 1969-; chairman, German Dept., 1973-1979; dean, graduate school, 1979-2001. Awarded fellowships; Fulbright, American philosophical Society, Guggenheim, American Council of Learned Societies. Conducted Dancy Memorial Lecture, University of Montevallo, 1973.  Awarded emeritus status on his retirement at Princeton, 2001.  Honorary D.Phil., Greifswald University, 2001.


Who’s who online; Contemporary Authors online


The Classical German Elegy, 1795-1950. Princeton, N.J.; Princeton University Press, 1980.

Dimensions of the Modern Novel; German Texts and European Contexts. Princeton, N.J.; Princeton University Press, 1969.

Disenchanted Images; A Literary Iconology. Princeton, N.J.; Princeton University Press, 1977.

Fictional Transfigurations of Jesus. Princeton, N.J.; Princeton University Press, 1972.

German Romanticism and its Institutions. Princeton, N.J.; Princeton University Press, 1990.

Hermann Broch. New York; Columbia University Press, 1964.

Hermann Hesse. New York; Columbia University Press, 1966.

The Novels of Hermann Hesse. Princeton, N.J.; Princeton University Press, 1965.

Der Schriftsteller Herman Hesse. Frankfort am Main; Suhrkamp Verlag, 1979.

Varieties of Literary Thematics. Princeton, N.J.; Princeton University Press, 1983.

Joint Publication(s):

Aspekte der Goethezeit. Gottengen; Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 1977.


Hermann Hess’s Autobiographical Writing. New York; Farrar, Straus, 1972.

Hesse; a Collection of Critical Essays. Englewood Cliffs, N.J.; Prentice, 1973.

Hermann Hesse’s Pictor’s Metamorphoses and Other Fantasies. London; Triad, 1982.

Hermann Hesse’s My Belief; Essays on Life and Art. New York; Farrar, Straus, 1974.

Hermann Hesse; Stories of Five Decades. New York; Farrar, Straus, 1973.

Hermann Hesse’s Tales of Student Life. New York; Farrar, Straus, 1976.

Joint Translator:

Herman Meyer’s the Poetics of Quotation in the European Novel. Princeton, N.J.; Princeton University Press, 1968.