Achilles, Immanuel. Der Niagara Fall: Gedicht. [Eyota, MN?: s.n.], 1897.  pp. MKI has photocopy only.
Anderson, Isabel. Hauptmann Heisssporns Spielkameraden. Eine Fantasie. (Captain Ginger’s Playmates). Boston: C. M. Clark, 1911. 56 pp., ill.
Barth, C. G. / Fries, N. Setma, das türkische Mädchen. Eine Erzählung für Christenkinder / Linde Hand. Eine Geschichte aus dem Walde. Fries, N. Germania Jugend-Bibliothek. Milwaukee: Brumder, n.d. 101 pp.
Berghold, Alexander. Prairie-Rosen. Gedichte und Prosa. St. Paul, Minn.: Volkszeitung, 1880. 352 pp.
Bolte, A. Wiedergefunden. Eine Erzählung. New York, NY: Kaufmann, n.d. 96 pp., ill. Contents: “Wiedergefunden,” von A. Bolte; “Die Puppenreise von Bremen nach Königsberg,” nach einer Erzählung von L. M. Alcott; “Gerettet,” eine Erzählung von A. Bolte.
Deutsche Amerikaner in Kirche und Staat von 1626 bis zur Gegenwart. Cleveland, OH: Lauer & Mattill, 1892. 316 pp., ill.
Deutsches Gesangbuch für die Evangelisch-Lutherische Kirche in den Vereinigten Staaten. 13th ed. Philadelphia: Joh. Dorothea Wollenweber, 1860. xvi, 408 pp.
Duyckinck, Evert A. Geschichte des Krieges für die Union, politisch und militärisch nach offiziellen und andern authentischen Dokumenten beschrieben. Friedrich Kapp, translator. New York, NY: Johnson, Fry, . 4 vols. (96 pp.), ill.
Erstes Unterrichts-Buch für Sonntags-Schulen. Cleveland, OH: Verlagshaus der Ev. Gemeinschaft, n.d. 75 pp., ill.
Escher, J. J. Über Länder und Meere, oder eine Missionsreise um die West. Cleveland, OH: Verlagshaus der Ev. Gemeinschaft, 1886. vi, 611 pp., ill.
Garlepp, Bruno. Bismarck von der Wiege bis zum Grab. Der Lebensgang unseres Bismarck in Wort und Bild. Akron, OH: Werner, 1898. 168 pp., ill.
Haarbeck, L. Ein treuer Bruder. Lahr (Baden) and New York, NY: Kaufmann, n.d. 96 pp., ill.
Heine, Heinrich. Heinrich Heine’s sämmtliche Werke. Philadelphia: Schäfer & Koradi, 1870-1874. 7 vols.
Krauss, Eugen Adolph Wilhelm. Lebensbilder aus der Geschichte der christlichen Kirche. St. Louis, MO: Concordia, 1911. viii, 800 pp., ill.
Includes section entitled, “Aus der lutherischen Kirche Nordamerikas,” with biographies of Heinrich Melchior Mühlenberg; Carl Ferdinand Wilhelm Walther; and Friedrich Konrad Dietrich Wyneken.
Lochemes, M. J. Michael Joseph. Gedichte eines Deutsch-Amerikaners. Milwaukee: Wiltzius, 1906. viii, 205 pp.
Lochner, Friedrich. Geschichte der Evang.-Luth. Dreieinigkeits-Gemeinde H. A. C. zu Milwaukee, Wis. Milwaukee: Germania, 1897. 89 pp.
MKI owns photocopy only.
Nies, Konrad. Deutsche Gaben. Ein Festspiel zum ‘Deutschen Tag’. St. Louis, MO: Witter, 1900. 31 pp.
MKI has photocopy only.
A German-American play, featuring the following characters: Preusse, Plattdeutscher, Bayer, Schwabe, Sachse, Pfälzer, Schlesier, Badenser, Schweizer, and Österreicher.
St. Antonius-Handbüchlein. New York, NY: Kommissariat des hl. Landes, 1898. 64 pp., ill.
Schenck, Leopold, ed. Puck’s Volks-Kalender für 1885. New York, NY: Keppler & Schwarzmann, . 96 pp., ill.
Includes poems, plays, cartoons, articles, advertisements, and monthly listings of Protestant and Catholic holy days, moon cycles, and sunrise and sunset times.
Der Spassvogel, oder Witze zum Kaputlachen. Glandorf, OH: H. Fischer & Co., 1887. 196 pp.
Souvenir des 15. Sangesfestes des Sängerbundes des Nordwestens, abgehalten am 8., 9., 10., 11. und 12. July 1891, zu Milwaukee, Wis. [Milwaukee: Press-Ausschuss, 1891]. 96 pp., ill.
Anderson, Timothy G. “On the Pre-Migration Social and Economic Experience of Nineteenth-Century German Immigrants.” Yearbook of German-American Studies, vol. 36 (2001): pp. 91-108.
“This study employs individual-level socioeconomic data contained in Prussian tax rolls and local parish records to reconstruct the pre-migration experience in northwestern Germany of a sizeable group of immigrants who settled in Osage County, Missouri, in the mid-nineteenth century. Based on the analysis of these data, the study argues that rural German peasant society was not one dimensional in nature…but rather far more intricate and multi-faceted in terms of socioeconomic class and land ownership.”
Balousek, Marv, and Andy Hall. “Less a Slice of Europe: Wisconsin’s Old World Flavor Fades As Fewer People Relate to Their Heritage and As Non-European Cultures Increase in the State.” Wisconsin State Journal, 7 July 2002, pp. A1, A5-A6.
Newspaper article reports on 2000 census data that shows “the portion of people of German heritage, [Wisconsin’s] predominant ethnic group for more than a century, dropped 11 percentage points during the 1990s.” Also includes detailed maps of Wisconsin ancestry showing concentrations of various ethnic groups.
Betzer, Roy J. “An Example of Early Settlement in the Texas Hill Country.” The Journal (German-Texan Heritage Society), vol. 24, no. 2 (2002): pp. 118-21.
Details the difficulties faced by the Adelsverein (organized by a group of German noblemen) as they sought to populate and cultivate the Hill Country of central Texas.
Bruhin, Herbert. “Theology His Profession, Botany His Passion: Thomas A. Bruhin, 1835-1895.” Swiss American Historical Society Review, vol. 38, no. 2 (2002): pp. 5-48, ill.
Biography of Joseph Gottfried Anton Bruhin (later Pastor Thomas Aquinas Bruhin), who came to the Milwaukee area in 1869 and compiled a catalogue of Wisconsin’s flora. Includes bibliography of Bruhin’s publications.
Centennial 1844-1944, Immanuel’s Congregation, Town Lebanon, Dodge County, Wisconsin. [Lebanon, WI: Immanuel’s Congregation], 1944. 27 pp.
In German and English.
Cooper, Berenice. “Die Freien Gemeinden in Wisconsin.” Transactions of the Wisconsin Academy, vol. 53 (1964): pp. 53-65.
Includes information on Free Congregations in Painesville (south of Milwaukee), Sauk City, Bostwick Valley, and Mayville.
Cowley, Betty. Stalag Wisconsin: Inside WW II Prisoner-of-War Camps. Oregon, WI: Badger Books, 2002. 311 pp.
Includes histories, anecdotes, and recollections of camps in Antigo, Appleton, Barron, Bayfield, Beaver Dam, Billy Mitchell Field (Milwaukee), Cambria, Chilton, Cobb, Columbus, Eau Claire at Altoona, Fond du Lac, Fox Lake, Fredonia (at Little Kohler), Galesville, Genesee, Green Lake, Hartford, Hortonville, Janesville, Jefferson, Keesus, Lodi, Markesan, Marshfield, Milltown, Oakfield, Plymouth, Reedsburg, Rhinelander, Ripon, Rockfield, Sheboygan, Sturgeon Bay, Sturtevant, Waterloo, Waupun, and Wisconsin Rapids.
Dehne, Klaus. “German Immigrants in Rural Southern Indiana: A Geographical View.” Yearbook of German-American Studies, vol. 36 (2001): pp. 109-28.
Examines German immigration and its influence upon rural Knox County in southern Indiana.
Dunkelman, Mark H. “Hardtack and Sauerkraut Stew: Ethnic Tensions in the 154th New York Volunteers, Eleventh Corps, During the Civil War.” Yearbook of German-American Studies, vol. 36 (2001): pp. 69-90, ill.
“History has not been kind to the Eleventh Corps of the Army of the Potomac, the Union’s chief fighting force in the eastern theater of the Civil War. today the Eleventh is commonly remembered as a heavily ethnic unit–composed primarily of German-Americans–that compiled a poor battle record when it was routed at Chancellorsville and Gettysburg….Modern historians…have been kinder than their predecessors.”
Gascho, Marcia. “The Turners, Forty-Eighters and Freethinkers.” Freethought Today, vol. 9, no. 4 (2002): p. 7.
Brief history of the Athenaeum (formerly named “Das Deutsche Haus”), which housed the Turnverein in downtown Indianapolis, Indiana.
Gruling, Bob. “St. John’s Church Band–Merrill, WI.” Dat Pommersche Blatt, no. 33 (2002): p. 14.
Brief history of the St. John’s Lutheran Church Band of Merrill, “one of the more popular musical groups between 1889 and 1931.”
Haden, John von. “Catholic Emigration From Germany to Washington County, Wisconsin.” National Genealogical Society 2002 Conference in the States Program Syllabus. (Arlington, VA: the society, 2002), pp. 253-55.
Outline of presentation given in Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
Haller, Charles R. German-American Business Biographies: High Finance and Big Business. Asheville, N.C.: Money Tree Imprints, 2001. vi, 550 pp. Covers 788 families, “many famous and many little publicized, who made significant contributions to the overall economy of the United States.” The book is divided into three sections: an overview of U.S. business history, a main biography section representing German-speaking peoples and their descendants, and a source and bibliographic section.
[Images of Pomeranian Costumes and Architecture].
Twenty-four images; includes two letters from Dr. Renate Herrmann-Winter in Greifswald, written in 1969, as well as an outline map of Pommern before 1945 showing districts associated with the costumes in the images (i.e., Hiddensee, Mönchgut, Rügen, Darss, Weizacker, Stargard, Treptow, and Jamund).
Kuhn, Mrs. Roland J., comp. The Town Rhine Monument to Civil War Dead. S.l.: Sheboygan County Landmarks, [1976?].  pp.
The monument, erected in 1868, bears an inscription in German.
Menze, Ernest A. “Benjamin Franklin Seen With German Eyes: Selective Co-optations by German Authors.” Yearbook of German-American Studies, vol. 36 (2001): pp. 29-46.
“This essay examine German perceptions of Benjamin Franklin’s life and work. The approach is that of an overview, letting a few representative writers come to word…. Notwithstanding the ‘many faces’ of Franklin that will be alluded to in the following, he is seen here in the main as anticipating an American pragmatism that differs markedly from the idealist preoccupations of German thought…. The flaws in Franklin’s character and conduct, so very much present in the critical eyes of his countrymen, tend to be overlooked by his European admirers in the light of his virtues and accomplishments.”
Orth, Geoffrey C. “The Great War, Literary Tastes, and Political Correctness: The Strange Case of Charles Follen Adams, German Dialect Poet.” Yearbook of German-American Studies, vol. 36 (2001): pp. 167-80.
Charles Follen Adams (1842-1918) was a Yankee of New England ancestry who, while “not at all proficient in German, neither standard nor dialect,” wrote a form of dialect caricature poetry that portrayed German cultural influence in America in both a humorous and positive light.
Patrick, Charles E. [“Matthaei, Clara (1884-1934)”]. The Handbook of Texas Online. 2 pp. Biographical sketch of Clara Matthaei, a Texas-born German-American novelist who wrote under the pseudonyms Walther Gray and Gertrud Hoff.
Petty, Antje. “German-Speaking Europe to Wisconsin: Stories of Immigration, Told One at a Time.” Perspektiven (Goethe House of Wisconsin, Milwaukee, WI), vol. 1, no. 3 (2002): pp. 1, 4-5.
Personal documents such as diaries and letters are important in helping to answer such questions as: Who exactly were these immigrants? Why did they leave their homeland? What brought them to Wisconsin? How did they settle in this state and adjust to the new surroundings? What was their contribution to this young state?
—. “Introduction to the Max Kade Institute for German-American Studies at the University of Wisconsin-Madison.” Der Blumenbaum (Sacramento German Genealogy Society), vol. 20, no. 1 (2002): pp. 36-37.
Prinz, Harvey L. “The Voss Brothers: Changing the World of Laundry. Part 1, How It All Began.” Infoblatt, vol. 7, no. 3 (2002): pp. 8-11.
The Voss family emigrated from Mecklenburg in 1873 and came to Davenport, Iowa. Wilhelm Voss is credited with inventing the first washing machine in 1876.
Prinz, Merle E. “The Contributions of Carl Schurz, 1829-1906: A Radical, A Fugitive, and a German-American Leader. Part 2.” Infoblatt, vol. 7, no. 3 (2002): pp. 14-18.
Regenbrecht, Adalbert. “The German Settlers of Millheim Before the Civil War.” The Journal (German-Texan Heritage Society), vol. 24, no. 2 (2002): pp. 153-58.
Reprinted article from 1916 provides biographical sketches of some prominent German-Americans from Millheim, Texas, including the author, E. G. Mätze, Charles Nagel, Wm. D. Cleveland, Hugo Becker, W. A. Trenckmann, and Wm. Hagemann.
Ritter, Alexander. “‘…liess sich in den Bürgerverein dieser Republic aufnehmen’: Der Migrantenfall Carl Postl/Charles Sealsfield–Individualkrise als Krisensymptom der Vormärzzeit.” Yearbook of German-American Studies, vol. 36 (2001): pp. 47-67.
Presents a series of documents that detail the metamorphosis of Postl from Catholic priest and Austrian citizen to the “secularized author, political mediator, and American citizen Sealsfield….The presented documents of the camouflaged life of Karl Postl as Charles Sealsfield mirror his private fear and uncertainty as a persecuted political refugee, having illegally violated the vow as priest and the Austrian law of emigration.”
Schlyter, Daniel M. “The Hamburg Passenger Lists, 1850-1934: Departure Gate for Central and Eastern Europe.” National Genealogical Society 2002 Conference in the States Program Syllabus. (Arlington, VA: the society, 2002), pp. 187-90.
Summary of presentation given at the conference in Milwaukee, WI.
—. “Understanding Germany and Its Records.” National Genealogical Society 2002 Conference in the States Program Syllabus. (Arlington, VA: the society, 2002), pp. 102-5.
Includes list of gazetteers of the German Empire.
Schmahl, Helmut. “Transplanted But Not Uprooted: 19th-Century Immigrants From Hessen-Darmstadt in Wisconsin.” National Genealogical Society 2002 Conference in the States Program Syllabus. (Arlington, VA: the society, 2002), pp. 133-34.
Outline and notes for presentation given in Milwaukee, WI. Discusses background of emigration from Rheinhessen and the chain migration process.
Schmeller, Helmut J. “Folk Doctors and Home Remedies Among Volga Germans in Kansas.” Yearbook of German-American Studies, vol. 36 (2001): pp. 157-65.
“Folk doctors and traditional remedies retained a measure of some popularity well into the middle of the twentieth century” among the Volga German settlers in western Kansas, perhaps because the methods of the folk doctors were more gentle and less threatening than the practices of professional physicians. While the religious component in some of the healing practices may have reduced the patient’s anxiety and thus contributed to the healing process, it may be that the special relationship based on a common language and shared cultural background played the most important role in the persistence of folk medicine and folk doctors among the Volga Germans.
Schurz, Carl. Intimate Letters of Carl Schurz, 1841-1869. Joseph Schafer, trans. and ed. Publications of the State Historical Society of Wisconsin. Collections, vol. 30. Madison, WI: State Historical Society of Wisconsin, 1928. xx, 491 pp. The letters date from the early 1840s to the year 1869, in part illustrating Schurz’s life prior to his settlement in Wisconsin, “but a heavy proportion of the whole number were written during the eleven years when his legal residence was in Watertown, Wisconsin.”
Stahr, Beth A. “Des Allemands: German Migration Through New Orleans and Up the Mississippi.” National Genealogical Society 2002 Conference in the States Program Syllabus. (Arlington, VA: the society, 2002), pp. 76-79.
Outline for presentation given in Milwaukee, WI. Includes selected bibliography.
Strohschänk, Johannes. “The Official Word vs. the Horse’s Mouth: Descriptions of Wisconsin for the German Emigrant in the 1850s.” Yearbook of German-American Studies, vol. 36 (2001): pp. 129-56.
Examines the information contained in a pamphlet describing Wisconsin issued by Wisconsin’s Office of Commissioner of Emigration in the 1850s. The information in this pamphlet, copies of which “could not be found,” may have been derived from texts written by Increase A. Lapham, state geographer, or John H. Lathrop, chancellor of the University of Wisconsin. Compares this information with other publications by German emigrants designed “to offer advice to fellow Germans regarding Wisconsin as a desirable place for settlement. The conclusion constitutes an attempt to determine which of the mentioned sources was best suited to provide, and indeed did provide, crucial information and assistance to the German emigrant.”
Suess, Harald. Deutsche Schreibschrift: Lesen und Schreiben lernen Lehrbuch. Augsburg: Augustus, 2000.  pp.
MKI has photocopy of pages 6-80 only.
A textbook for learning the old German script, with reading exercises.
Verdenhalven, Fritz. Die deutsche Schrift = The German Script: Ein Übungsbuch. 2nd ed. Neustadt an der Aisch (Germany): Degener, 1991.  pp.
MKI has photocopy only, pp. 17-115.
A textbook for learning the old German script, with reading exercises.
Voss, Ernst. Vier Jahrzehnte in Amerika: Gesammelte Reden und Aufsätze. Otto E. Lessing, ed. Stuttgart, Berlin and Leipzig: Deutsche Verlags-Anstalt, 1929. 451 pp.
Voss was “Professor der deutschen Philologie an der Universität des Staates Wisconsin.” Among the speeches and essays of interest: “Bei der Enthüllung des Goethe-Schiller-Denkmals in Cleveland”; “Pflichten und Rechte der Deutschamerikaner”; “Feier des Deutschen Tages” (speech given at the Turnhalle in Madison, Wisconsin on November 7, 1909); “Festrede am Deutschen Tage in Milwaukee”; “Zum sechzigjährigen Jubiläum des Turnvereins Madison”; “Goethe-Schiller-Feier in Milwaukee”; “William Penn und die ersten deutschen Ansiedler”; and “Der Deutsch-Amerikanische Nationalbund und die Lehrer an den amerikanischen Universitäten und Mittelschulen.”
Yox, Andrew. “The German-American Community As a Nationality, 1880-1940.” Yearbook of German-American Studies, vol. 36 (2001): pp. 181-93.
Examines efforts to preserve German traits in America, with a focus on Buffalo, New York.
Bohn, H. Myron Jr. Bohn Family History. Footville, WI: the author, n.d.
Family history from H. Myron Bohn, Sr. (b. Jan. 10, 1909 in Racine, Wisconsin) to Peter Bohn (b. July 3, 1798 in Lanzerath, Belgium and died Dec. 1885 in Racine, Wisconsin). Includes copies of a marriage certificate, birth certificates, emigration passport (1842), various governmental papers (the Royal Prussian Government in Aachen), maps of the Eifel region, and Holzheim and Lanzerath histories.
Bohn, Mary E. Documents on the Kötterhagen Family. Footville, WI: the author, n.d.
Documents on the Kötterhagen family that immigrated from Lüdinghausen, Germany, to Burlington, Wisconsin, in 1846. Includes copies of an emigration permit (1846), a family tree showing the descendants of Zacharias Kötterhagen, and digital photos showing the Kötterhagen family church and home in Lüdinghausen, Germany.
Brandenburg, Bernard Christian. [Diaries]. 1893-1931. 5 journals and 1 binder.
Diaries of Reverend Bernard Christian Brandenburg, a German Episcopal minister. Vol. 1, in German, January 1, 1893 – July 31, 1902; Vol. 2, in German, August 2, 1902 – December 31, 1907; Vol. 3, in German, January 1, 1908 – December 31, 1918; Vol. 4, in English, January 1, 1919 – December 31, 1927; Vol. 5, in English, March 23, 1928 – December 31, 1931. Also included are photocopies of documents and photos relating to Johann H. and Augusta Gronow Brandenburg (parents of Bernard C. Brandenburg); Bernard C. Brandenburg and his wife Albertina Raasch; Ida Brandenburg Luebke; and Mary Brandenburg Humburg. Brandenburg writes on January 3, 1919: “I have filled 3 different books, but they are all written in German and German script. If I had it to do over I would have written them all in English. Because my children can read German but it is hard for them to read the German script. So from now on I shall write in Englisch [sic].” Donated by the descendants of the Rev. Bernard C. Brandenburg.
Bürger, M. [Various Handwritten Papers].
Collection of handwritten papers, seemingly religious in nature, apparently by the Rev. M. Bürger of Jackson, Wisconsin. Includes a notebook with sections entitled: “Einleitung,” “Ewigkeit,” “Unräumlichkeit[?],” “Allgegenwärtig,” “Allwissenkeit,” “Herrlichkeit und Majestät,” “Liebe,” “Gerechtigkeit,” and “Treue.”
Marth, Elmer H. Milk, Microbes and Marth: An Autobiography. Madison, WI: Department of Food Science and Department of Food Microbiology and Toxicology (Food Research Institute), University of Wisconsin-Madison, 2001. iv, 321 pp., ill.
Elmer H. Marth is emeritus professor of Food Science, Bacteriology, and Food Microbiology and Toxicology, University of Wisconsin-Madison. He is of Pomeranian descent.
Siller, Carl Friedrich Eduard. [Documents Related to the Life of Carl Friedrich Eduard Siller].
Photocopies of selected documents held by Cam Craddock, Verona, Wisconsin, which he obtained from the Estonia Historical Archive in Tartu, Estonia (formerly known as Dorpat). Carl Siller, Ph.D., was possibly the father of German-American author Frank (Francis von) Siller. Carl Siller was a professor of Pharmacy at Dorpat University, 1843-1850. Born in Danzig in 1801, he immigrated to Milwaukee, Wisconsin in 1850. Contents include: 1848 lithograph of Carl Siller, a biography in English (adapted from G. V. Levitsky, Jurjev, 1903), a copy of pages from the Milwaukee City Directory for 1851-2, and a copy of Siller’s Curriculm vitae (in the old German script) dated 1835, as well another document (dated 1867) which describes Siller’s life and his arrival in America.
Blüthgen, Victor. Das Peterle von Nürnberg. B. Q. Morgan, ed. Heath-Chicago German Series, Book 7. Boston: Heath, 1934. vi, 55 pp.
“Retold from the German of Victor Blüthgen and edited by B. Q. Morgan, Stanford University, adding 134 words and 29 idioms of frequent occurrence to the 976 words and 173 idioms used in Books 1-6. Total: 1,110 words and 202 idioms used in Books 1-7.”
Blüthgen, Viktor. Das Peterle von Nürnberg. Frederick James Menger, Jr., ed. New York, N.Y.: American Book Company, 1916. 207 pp., ill.
“Edited with introduction, notes, exercises, vocabulary, and a list of idioms by Frederick James Menger, Jr. M.A. Professor of German, Macalester College, St. Paul, Minn. Formerly of Beloit College, Beloit, Wisconsin. Illustrations by Charles F. Arcieri.”
Bonsels, Waldemar. Die Biene Maja und ihre Abenteuer. Franz Schneider and Martha J Boyd, eds. Heath’s Modern Language Series. Boston: Heath, 1929. viii, 280 pp., ill.
“Edited with notes, exercises and vocabulary by Franz Schneider and Martha J. Boyd; illustrated by Kurt Wiese.”
Bruns, Friedrich, ed. A Book of German Lyrics. Heath’s Modern Language Series. Boston: Heath, 1921. xi, 194 pp.
“Selected and edited with notes and vocabulary by Friedrich Bruns, Assistant Professor of German, University of Wisconsin.”
—, ed. Die Lese der Deutschen Lyrik von Klopstock bis Rilke. New York, N.Y.: Appleton-Century-Crofts, n.d. 646 pp.
“Edited with introduction, notes and vocabulary by Friedrich Bruns, Haverford College.”
Fleissner, O. S., and E. M. Fleissner. Deutsches Literatur-Lesebuch. 3rd ed. New York: Appleton-Century-Crofts, 1959. x, 278 pp.
Fulda, Ludwig. Der Talisman. Dramatisches Märchen in vier Aufzügen. C. William Prettyman, ed. Heath’s Modern Language Series. Boston: Heath, 1902. ix, 179 pp.
Funke, Erich. Die Umgangssprache: An Introduction to Spoken German With Grammar and Material for Conversation. New York, N.Y.: F. S. Crofts & Co., 1945.
Goethe, Johann Wolfgang von. Goethes Hermann und Dorothea. James Morgan Hart, ed. 2nd ed. German Classics for American Students, vol. 1. New York, N.Y.: Putnam, 1881. xxiii, 155 pp.
—. Goethes Hermann und Dorothea. A. Busse and G. Keil, eds. Heath’s Modern Language Series. Boston: Heath, 1937. xxiv, 178 pp.
Leskien, Ilse. Schuld and Other Stories. Bayard Quincy Morgan, ed. Oxford German Series, by American Scholars. General editor, Julius Goebel. New York, N.Y.: Oxford University Press, 1915. iv, 154 pp.
Contents: Schuld?, Der Herr Maler, Hansen, and Die Kleine. Includes “exercises in composition” and vocabulary.
Moser, Gustav von. Der Bibliothekar. Schwank in vier Akten. William A. Cooper, ed. New York: American Book Company, 1902. 187 pp.
“Edited with introduction, notes and vocabulary by William A. Cooper, A.M., assistant professor of German in the Leland Stanford Junior University.”
Purin, Charles M., and Ernst Rose. Deutsche Kulturkunde: A Cultural Reader. Johnson’s German Series, edited by Frank Mankiewicz. Richmond, VA: Johnson, 1928. xv, 448 pp., ill.
“By Charles M. Purin, Ph.D. Professor of German, University of Wisconsin Extension Division and Ernst Rose, Ph.D. Instructor in German, Washington Square College, New York University. Illustrations by Richard A. Loederer.” Includes both German-English and English-German vocabularies, questions on the readings, and grammar and translation exercises.
Schiller, Friedrich von. Schiller’s Ballads. Henry Johnson, ed. Heath’s Modern Language Series. Boston: Heath, 1888. xvii, 165 pp.
“Edited, with introduction and notes by Henry Johnson, Ph.D. Longfellow Professor of Modern Languages in Bowdoin College.”
—. Schillers Jungfrau von Orleans. Eine Romantische Tragödie. Benj. W. Wells, ed. Rev. ed. Heath’s Modern Language Series. Boston: Heath, 1896. xxiv, 226 pp.
Stökl, Helene. Alle Fünf! Wilhelm Bernhardt, ed. Heath’s Modern Language Series. Boston: Heath, 1909. iv, 101 pp.
“Edited with exercises, notes, and vocabulary by Dr. Wilhelm Bernhardt.”
Storm, Theodor. In St. Jürgen. Arthur S. Wright, ed. Heath’s Modern Language Series. Boston: Heath, 1901. ix, 145 pp.
“With introduction, notes and vocabulary by Arthur S. Wright, Professor of Modern Languages Case School of Applied Science.”
Thomas, Calvin. An Anthology of German Literature. Boston: Heath, 1907. vi, 195 pp
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