Tag Archives: Hearse Press

Joel Oppenheimer: Contributions to Periodicals

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Section C:
Contributions to Periodicals

[excluding reviews, letters, miscellaneous prose]

1. THE BLACK MOUNTAIN COLLEGE REVIEW, Vol. 1, No. 1, edited by M.C Richards, A. Kemeny, and H. Larsen

Black Mountain:Black Mountain Review, June 1951
“Sonnet”
(Butterick C1)
[not in archive]


2. ORIGIN, No. 14, edited by Cid Corman
Ashland: Origin Press, Autumn 1954
“Lovesong” [collected in A3], “An Approach to Le Bain” [collected in A3]
(Butterick C2-C3)



3. BLACK MOUNTAIN REVIEW, No. 4, edited by Robert Creeley
Black Mountain: Black Mountain College, Winter 1954
“The Gardner” [collected in A3], “Provence” [collected in A3]
(Butterick C4-C5)


4. BLACK MOUNTAIN REVIEW, No. 5, edited by Robert Creeley
Black Mountain: Black Mountain College, Summer 1955
“The Rain” [collected in A3]
(Butterick C6)



5. BLACK MOUNTAIN REVIEW, No. 6, edited by Robert Creeley
Black Mountain: Black Mountain College, Spring 1956
“Today an Ophelia”, “A” [collected in A3]
(Butterick C7-C8)



6. HEARSE, No. 1, edited by E.V. Griffith
Eureka: Hearse Press, 1957
“The Chart” [collected in A4], “The Charivari”, “The Anybody Blues” [collected in A4], “The Young Bloods” [collected in A4]
(Butterick C9-C12)


7. BLACK MOUNTAIN REVIEW, No. 7, edited by Robert Creeley
Black Mountain: Black Mountain College, Autumn 1957
“Young Mother Blues” [collected in A4], “Formal Verse, Father of Seventy-three” [collected in A4]
(Butterick C13-C14]


8. HEARSE, No. 2, edited by E.V. Griffith
Eureka: Hearse Press, 1958
“Lilies and Roses All Sorts of”, “The Plan” [collected in A4], “Eve”, “The Love Bit” [collected in A4]
(Butterick C15-C18)



9. CHICAGO REVIEW, Vol. 12, No. 3, edited by Irving Rosenthal
Chicago: University of Chicago, Autumn 1958
“Mare Nostrum” [collected in A4]
(Butterick C19)




10. HEARSE, No. 5, edited by E.V. Griffith
Eureka: Hearse Press, 1959
“Ah, These Ungenerous Lovers”, “To a Friend” [collected in A4]
(Butterick C20-C21)



11. NEON, No. 4, edited by Gilbert Sorrentino
Brooklyn: Neon Magazine, 1959
“Cartogtraphy” [collected in A4], “The Breadwinner” [collected in A4]
(Butterick C22-C23)



12. YUGEN, No. 4, edited by LeRoi Jones
New York: Totem Press, 1959
“In the Clutch”, “Fugue”
(Butterick C24-C25)




13. YUGEN, No. 5, edited by LeRoi Jones
New York: Totem Press, 1959
“The Issue at Hand” [collected in A4]
(Butterick C26)




14. THE NATION, No. 188
New York, April 1959
“April Fool” [collected in A4]
(Butterick C27)

15. THE GALLEY SAIL REVIEW, Vol. 2, No. 1, edited by Stanley McNail
San Francisco: The Galley Sail Review, Winter 1959-1960
“The Torn Nightgown” [collected in A4], “Mid-Passage” [collected in A4]
(Butterick C28-C29)


16. THE HASTY PAPERS: A ONE-SHOT REVIEW, edited by Alfred Leslie
New York: Hasty Papers, 1960
“A Fable”
(Butterick C30)

17. KULCHUR, No. 2, edited by Marc Schleifer
New York: Kulchur Press, 1960
“A View of the Trinity” [prose]
(Butterick C31)

18. NEON OBIT, edited by Gilbert Sorrentino
Brooklyn: Neon, 1960
“Romance is a Eulogy for the Dead Past”
(Butterick C32)




19. NOMAD, No. 5-6, edited by Donald Factor and Anthony Linick
Culver City: Nomad, Winter-Spring I960
“A Love Poem”, “Statement”, “New Blues for the Moon”
(Butterick C33-C35)



20. THE FLOATING BEAR, No. 4, edited by Diane Di Prima and Leroi Jones
New York: The Floating Bear, 1961
“A Grace for Painters”, “Statement for Paterson Society” [prose]
(Butterick C36-C37)

21. THE FLOATING BEAR, No. 5, edited by Diane Di Prima and Leroi Jones
New York: The Floating Bear, April 1961
“New Flick in Town” [prose]
(Butterick C38)




22. PROVINCETOWN REVIEW, No. 4, edited by Bill Ward
New York: Provincetown Review, Summer 1961
“Shenandoah” [prose] [collected in A13]
(Butterick C39)

21. THE FLOATING BEAR, No. 8, edited by Diane Di Prima and Leroi Jones
New York: The Floating Bear, 1961
“America 17-18 Apr.” [reprinted separately as A10, collected in A9]
(Butterick C40)

22. THE FLOATING BEAR, No. 17, edited by Diane Di Prima and Leroi Jones
New York: The Floating Bear, 1961
“A Treatise” [reprinted in Pa’lante (New York, 1962), seaparately as A5, collected in A9]
(Butterick C41)



23. KULCHUR, No. 3, edited by Marc Schleifer
New York: Kulchur Press, 1961
“Not Even Important” [prose], “You Two Go That Way…” [prose]
(Butterick C42-C43)



24. KULCHUR, No. 4, edited by Marc Schleifer
New York: Kulchur Press, 1961
“Given Other Necessities” [review of The Newly Fallen by Edward Dorn]
(Butterick C44)

25. YUGEN, No. 7, edited by LeRoi Jones
New York: Totem Press, 1961
“Letter to LeRoi Jones”, “Morning Song”
(Butterick C45-C46)




25. PERISKOP, No. 3, edited by Wolfgang Hake
Cologne: Periskop, 1962
“The Lover”, “The Answer”, “The God” [translated into German by Anselm Hollo]
(Butterick C47-C49)



26. TROBAR, No. 4, edited by George Economou, Joan Kelly, and Robert Kelly
New York: Trobar, 1962
“Mathematics” [collected in A9]
(Butterick C50)

27. KULCHUR, Vol. 2, No. 5, edited by Marc Schleifer
New York: Kulchur Press, Spring 1962
Review of Come and Join the Dance by Joyce Glassman [signed “jacob hammer”], Review of For Love by Robert Creeley [signed “Tom White”]
(Butterick C51-C52)

28. THE NATION, Vol. 194, No. 5, edited by W.S. Merwin
New York: The Nation Company, May 1962
“Orpheus”
(Butterick C53)

29. THE OUTSIDER, No. 2, edited by Gypsy Lou and Jon Webb
New Orleans: The Outsider, Summer 1962
“A Long Way” [collected in A9], “The Present” [collected in A9]
(Butterick C54-C55)



30. THE FLOATING BEAR, No. 21, edited by Diane Di Prima and Leroi Jones
New York: The Floating Bear,  August 1962
“Best Reading Test” [book reviews]
(Butterick C56)




31. NOMAD, No. 10/11, edited by edited by Donald Factor and Anthony Linick
Culver City: Nomad, Autumn 1962
“La Revolucion”
(Butterick C57)

32. FUCK YOU / A MAGAZINE OF THE ARTS, No. 5, Vol. 1, edited by Ed Sanders
New York: Fuck You Press, December 1962
“A Little Mayan Head”
(Butterick C58)




33. ECO CONTEMPORANEO, No. 5, edited by Miguel Grinberg
Buenos Aires: Miguel Grinberg, 1963
“Poema a la Muerte de William Carlos Williams” [collected A9]
(Butterick C59)
[not in archive]


34. FUCK YOU / A MAGAZINE OF THE ARTS, No. 5, Vol. 4, edited by Ed Sanders
New York: Fuck You Press, Summer 1963
“Poem in Praise of Perseverance” [collected A9], “Public Affairs”
(Butterick C60-61)



35. JUDSON REVIEW, Vol. 1, No. 1, edited by Al Carmines, and Don Katzman
New York: Judson Review, May 1963
“Christmas Text”
(Butterick C62)

36. EVERGREEN REVIEW, Vol. 7, No. 28, edited by Barney Rosset
New York: Evergreen Review, January-February 1963
“Un bel di” [story] [collected in A13]
(Butterick C63)

37. FUCK YOU / A MAGAZINE OF THE ARTS, No. 5, Vol. 3, edited by Ed Sanders
New York: Fuck You Press, May 1963
“A Long Testament”
(Butterick C64)




38. SIGNAL, Vol. 1, No. 1, edited by Bret Rohmer
New York: The Brownstone Press, Fall 1963
“The Brushes” [collected in A9], “African Memories” [collected in A9]
(Butterick C65-C66)

39. THE FLOATING BEAR, No. 21, edited by Diane Di Prima and Leroi Jones
New York: The Floating Bear, November 1963
“RIP” [prose] [signed “Aquarian”]
(Butterick C67)




40. KULCHUR, Vol. 3. No. 12, edited by Lita Hornick
New York: Kulchur Press, Winter 1963
“Some of My Best Peers” [prose]
(Butterick C68)

41. SIGNAL, Vol. 1, No. 2, edited by Bret Rohmer
New York: The Brownstone Press, 1964
“Mexican Standoff” [story]
(Butterick C69)

42. FUCK YOU / A MAGAZINE OF THE ARTS, No. 5, Vol. 6, edited by Ed Sanders
New York: Fuck You Press, April 1964
“Fragments of a Letter from New York to San Francisco”, “Lesson I for Charles Olson”, “Balso/s Blues” [collected in A11], “For our Cousins”, “Where Are My Glasses”
(Butterick C70-C74)

43. WILD DOG, No. 7, edited by Drew Wagnon and Gino Clays
Pocatello: Wild Dog, April 1964
“Progress Report”, “Grown Alba” [collected in A9], “The Surgeon in Spite of Himself” [collected in A9], “Thirty Days, Next Case” [collected in A9], “The Three and a Half Minute Mile” [collected in A9]
(Butterick C75-C79)

44. JOGLARS, Vol. 1, No. 1, edited by Clark Coolidge and Michael Palmer
Providence: Joglars, Spring 1964
“The Riddle” [collected in A9], “The Title Repeats” [collected in A9], “Old Story” [collected in A9]
(Butterick C80-C82)



45. WILD DOG, No. 8, edited by Drew Wagnon and Gino Clays
Pocatello: Wild Dog, April 1964
“The World of Sports” [signed “Jay Oh”]
(Butterick C83)

46. THE NATION, No. 199
New York, September 1964
“Mythology” [collected in A9]
(Butterick C84)

47. ISLAND, No. 2, edited by Victor Coleman
Toronto: Island, December 1964
“The Recipe” [collected in A9], “The Cop-Out” [collected in A9], “Found Art” [collected in A9], “Sunday Morning” [collected in A9], “A Note” [collected in A9]
(Butterick C85-C89)

48. DAMASCUS ROAD No. 1, edited by Charles Hanna
Allentown: Damascus Road, 1965
“Nature Boy”, “Terror Coddler” [collected in A11], “A Five Act Play”
(Butterick C90-C92)

49. EVERGREEN REVIEW, Vol. 10, No. 39, edited by Barney Rosset
New York: Evergreen Review, June 1967
“Poem for the One-Hundred Fiftieth Anniversary of the Battle of New Orleans” [collected in A9]
(Butterick C93)

50. THE PARIS REVIEW, No. 36, edited by George A. Plimpton
Paris: The Paris Review, Winter 1966
“The New Nightgown” [collected in A11]
(Butterick C94)

51. CUCHULAIN, No. 1, edited by M. G. Stephens
New York: Cuchulain, 1967
“The Morning After” [collected in A11]
(Butterick C95)

52. GUERRILLA
Detroit, January 1967
“The Perfect Detonator: Scene 3”
(Butterick C96)

53. NEW MEASURE, No. 6
Oxford, Summer 1967
“The Travellers” [collected in A9]
(Butterick C97)

54. EVERGREEN REVIEW, Vol. 11, No. 47, edited by Barney Rosset
New York: Evergreen Review, June 1967
“The Three and a Half Minute Mile”
(Butterick C79)

55. THE GENRE OF SILENCE: A ONE-SHOT REVIEW
New York, June 1967
“Life Poem” [collected in A9], “Poem in Defense of Children” [collected in A9]
(Butterick C98-C99)

56. THE WORLD, No. 7
New York, October 1967
“Wrong Again” [collected in A9]
(Butterick C100)

57. INTREPID, No. 9, edited by Allen De Loach
New York: Intrepid, December 1967
“Fragment from the Works of Anacreon Recently Discovered in a Caern by the river Meander”
(Butterick C101)

58. CULTURAL AFFAIRS, No. 2
“A Magazine” [collected in A9]
(Butterick C102)

59. THE WORLD, No. 10
New York, February 1968
“A Valentine” [collected in A9]
(Butterick C103)

60. NOOSE, No. 2
New York, March 1968
“A Foreword for an As Yet Unwritten Novel”, “A Postscript to the Same Novel”
(Butterick C104-C105)

61. THE WORLD, No. 11
New York, April 1968
[untitled] “it is a long time / since we have talked…” [collected as “Poem for LeRoi” in A9]
(Butterick C106)

62. THE WORLD, No. 12
New York, June 1968
“In the Beginning” [collected in A9], “The Clash” [collected in A9]
(Butterick C107-C108)

63. FRIENDLY LOCAL PRESS, Vol. 1, No. 2-3
New York, June 1968
“Old Story” [collected in A9], “Hah-Hah” [collected in A9], “Pat  & Mike” [collected in A9], “The Great American Novel” [collected in A9]
(Butterick C109-112)

64. NOOSE, No. 17
New York, 12 July 1969
“A Poem for Children” [collected in A11] (Butterick C118)

65. EVERGREEN REVIEW, Vol. 13, No. 70
New York, September 1969
“Six-day and ball-bearing” [collected in A9] (Butterick C119)

66. EVERGREEN REVIEW, Vol. 13, No. 73
New York, December 1969
“A quiet Sunday at home” [story] [collected in A13] (Butterick C122)

 

Judson Crews: Books

>> return to Judson Crews main page >>

SECTION A:
This index includes books, chapbooks, and booklets

1. Crews, Judson. PSALMS FOR A LATE SEASON
New Orleans: Iconograph Press, 1942
First edition, 16 pages, 500 copies. After-word by Kenneth Lawrence Beaudoin. The author’s first book.

2. Crews, Judson. THE SOUTHERN TEMPER
Waco: Motive Bookshop, 1946
First edition, saddle-stapled wrappers in white dust jacket, 32 pages, 2000 copies. The author’s second book. An essay about the south, southern writers and the people of the South. According to Crews, “Most copies were destroyed or lost by being put out on a consignment basis.”

3. Crews, Judson. NO IS THE NIGHT
Waco: The Motive Bookshop, 1949
First edition, wrappers in printed dust jacket, 32 pages, 125 numbered copies, signed by the author. Hand-printed by Crews at the Wells Press in Taos.

4. Crews, Judson. A POET’S BREATH
Ranches of Taos: Motive Book Shop, 1950
First edition, saddle-stapled illustrated wrappers, 4.25” x 5.5”, 24 pages, 200 copies.

5. Crews, Judson. COME CURSE TO THE MOON
Taos: Motive, 1954
First edition, comb-bound boards, 100 copies, mimeograph printed

6. Crews, Judson. THE ANATOMY OF PROSPERPINE
Ranches of Taos: Motive, 1955
First edition, comb-bound boards, 100 copies, mimeograph printed

7. Crews, Judson. THE WRATH WRENCHED SPLENDOR OF LOVE
Ranches of Taos: Motive, 1956
First edition, comb-bound boards, 100 copies.

8. Crews, Judson. THE HEART IN NAKED HUNGER
Taos: Motive , 1958

9.Crews, Judson. TO WED BENEATH THE SUN
[Taos]: [Motive Book Shop], [1958]
First edition, comb-bound boards, 5.5” x 8”, 26 pages, 100 copies. The images used to illustrate the book appear to come from nudist, girly, travel, and other magazines. Each copy presumably is unique.

10. Crews, Judson. THE FEEL OF SUN AND AIR UPON HER BODY
Eureka: Hearse Press, [1959]
First edition, comb-bound illustrated boards, 5.5” x 8”, 32 pages, 125 copies. Offset printed. Published as the 10th Hearse Chapbook. The images used to illustrate the book appear to come from nudist, girly, travel, and other magazines. Each copy presumably is unique.

11. Crews, Judson. THE OGRES WHO WERE HIS HENCHMEN
Eureka: Hearse Press, [1960]
First edition, comb-bound illustrated boards, 5.5” x 8”, 34 pages, 125 numbered copies. Cover illustration by Ben Tibbs. Offset printed. Published as the 12th Hearse Chapbook.

12.  Crews, Judson. INWADE TO BRINEY GARTH
Taos: Este Es Press, 1960
First edition, comb-bound illustrated boards, 5.5” x 8”, 32 pages, 200 copies. Illustrations by Eric Gill.

13. Crews, Judson. A UNICORN WHEN NEEDS BE
Taos: Este Es Press, 1963
First edition, comb-bound illustrated boards, 5.5” x 8”, 38 pages, 250 copies. Cover by Ben Tibbs. Offset printed.

14. Crews, Judson. HERMES PAST THE HOUR
Taos: Este Es Press, 1963
First edition, comb-bound illustrated boards, 5.5” x 8”, 40 pages, 250 copies. Offset printed. The images used to illustrate the book appear to come from nudist, girly, travel, and other magazines. Each copy presumably is unique.

15. Crews, Judson. SELECTED POEMS
Cleveland: Renegade Press, 1964
First edition, stapled printed wrappers, 4.75? x 7?, 16 pages, 100 copies. Block prints by Lester Czaban Jr. Letterpress printed. (T&H P-19)

16. Crews, Judson. YOU, MARK ANTHONY, NAVIGATOR UPON THE NILE
Taos: Este Es Press, 1964
First edition, comb-bound illustrated boards, 5.5” x 8”, 62 pages, 350 numbered and signed copies. According to Crews only 350 copies, not 500 as planned, were completed. Offset printed. The images used to illustrate the book appear to come from nudist, girly, travel, and other magazines. Each copy presumably is unique.

17. Crews, Judson. ANGELS FALL THEY ARE TOWERS
Taos: Este Es Press, 1965

18. Crews, Judson. THE STONES OF KONARAK
Santa Fe: American Poet Press, 1966

19. Crews, Judson. NATIONS AND PEOPLES
Cherry Valley Editions, 1976

20. Crews, Judson. NOLO CONTENDERE
Houston: Wings Press, 1978

21.  Crews, Judson. THE NOOSE: A RETROSPECTIVE
Placitas: Duende/Tooth of Time Books, 1980

22. Crews, Judson. TO HELP YOU MAN
Ranches of Taos: Motive, 1981

23. Crews, Judson. THE CLOCK OF MOSS
Boise: Ahsahta Press, 1983

24. Crews, Judson. HICA OSIT
Albuquerque: Suck-Egg Mule, 1985

25. Crews, Judson. TO A DEAD VEHICLE
Albuquerque: Namaste, 1986

26. Crews, Judson. ACTIVITY TICKET
Pittsburgh: Harry Calhoun, 1985

27. Crews, Judson. AGAINST ALL WOUNDS
Parkdale: Trout Creek Press, 1987

28. Crews, Juson. GROSS MOTHER OF VERSE
Albuquerque: Suck-Egg Mule, 1988

29. Crews, Judson. TROJAN HORSES
San Francisco:Incendiary Publications, 1989

30. Crews, Judson. INCOGNITO
Long Beach: Guillotine Press, 1989

31. Crews, Judson. SYMBIOSIS
Chicago: Oyster Publications / New Romantics Publications, 1990

32. Crews, Judson. BLOOD DEVISABLE BY SAND
Las Cruces: Buzzard’s Roost, 1991

33. Crews, Judson. HENRY MILLER AND MY BIG SUR DAYS
El Paso: Vergin Press 1992

34. Crews, Judson. MANNEQUIN ANYMORE THAT
Albuquerque: Zerx Press, 1993

35. Judson Crews. THE BRAVE WILD COAST: A YEAR WITH HENRY MILLER
Los Angeles: Dumont Press, 1997

Anecdotal bibliographic notes are from a letter to Marvin Malone from Judson Crews in The Wormwood Review, Issue No. 19 (Storrs: Wormwood Review Press, 1965

Hearse Press Chapbooks

Hearse Press published 18 chapbooks from  1958 to 1970. According to Griffith, “When I first envisioned Hearse, I wanted to also do some chapbooks, but it was nearly a decade before that wish became a reality.”

1. Larsen, Carl. ARROWS OF LONGING
Eureka: Hearse Press, 1958

2. [Anthology]. NINE BY THREE
Eureka: Hearse Press, 1959

3. Orlovitz, Gil. THE PAPERS OF PROFESSOR BOLD
Eureka: Hearse Press, 1959

4. Mason, Mason Jordan. A LEGIONERE
Eureka: Hearse Press, [1959]

5. Bukowski, Charles. FLOWER, FIST AND BESTIAL WAIL
Eureka: Hearse Press, 1960
First edition, saddle-stapled illustrated wrappers, 5.5″ x 8.25″, 28 pages, (200 copies), offset printed, cover illustration by Ben Tibbs, edited by E.V. Griffith. The author’s first book. Published as Hearse Chapbooks 5. (Dorbin A1, Krumhansl 3)

6. Nowlan, Alden A. A DARKNESS IN THE EARTH
Eureka: Hearse Press, 1959

7. Mason, Mason Jordan. THE CONSTIPATED OWL
Eureka: Hearse Press, 1959

8. Eckman, Frederick. HOT & COLD RUNNING
Eureka: Hearse Press, 1960

9. DeJong, David Cornel. ELKS, MOOSES, LIONS, AND OTHER ESCAPES
Eureka: Hearse Press, [1963]

10. Crews, Judson. THE FEEL OF SUN & AIR UPON HER BODY
Eureka: Hearse Press, [1959]
First edition, comb-bound illustrated boards., 32 pages, 125  copies.  Published as Hearse Chapbook 10. Illustrated with photographs cut from magazines on both sides of covers, with title and author name letterpress printed in green on front, plus two similar leaves in text. The images appear to come from nudist, girly, travel, and other magazines. Each copy presumably is unique.

11. Mason, Mason Jordan. THE TWENTY-THIRD OF LOVE
Eureka: Hearse Press, 1964

12. Crews, Judson. THE OGRES WHO WERE HIS HENCHMEN
Eureka: Hearse Press, [1960]

13. Singer, James. GOD WITH A BIG O
Eureka: Hearse Press, 1960

14. Griffith, E.V. ANSWERS: EYE POEMS
Eureka: Hearse Press, 1960

15. Griffith, E.V. QUESTIONS: EYE POEMS
Eureka: Hearse Press, 1961

16. Atkins, Russell. OBJECTS
Eureka: Hearse Press, 1960

17. Griffith, E.V. THE FOXFIRES
Eureka: Hearse Press, 1963

18. Witt, Harold. WINESBURG BY THE SEA: A PREVIEW
Eureka: Hearse Press, 1970

Hearse Press

mags_hearse01

 

 

Starting with the publication of HEARSE 1 in 1957, E. V. Griffith’s HEARSE PRESS would go on to publish 17 issues of the little magazine, a series of 18 chapbooks including Charles Bukowski’s first, and COFFIN, a portfolio of broadsides. Among those published by HEARSE PRESS are Richard Brautigan, Charles Bukowski, Judson Crews, Russell Atkins, Mason Jordan Mason, Larry Eigner, Lawrence Ferlinghetti, Allen Ginsberg, Joel Oppenheimer, Paul Blackburn, Robert Creeley, LeRoi Jones, and many more.

A. Hearse, A Vehicle Used to Convey the Dead

B. Hearse Press Chapbooks

C. Coffin


References consulted:
E.V. Griffith. SHEAF, HEARSE, COFFIN, POETRY NOW: A HISTORY Eureka: Hearse Press, 1996

Judson Crews

crews_buk

Judson Crews, poet, editor, publisher, and book dealer, was born June 30, 1917, in Waco, Texas. Crews received both the B.A. (1941) and M.A. (1944) in Sociology from Baylor University, and during 1946-1947 studied fine arts at Baylor. In addition, Crews did graduate study at the University of Texas, El Paso in 1967. He has worked as an educator at Wharton County Junior College, New Mexico (1967-1970), the University of New Mexico, Gallup Branch (1971-1972), and at the University of Zambia (1974-1978). He has also been involved in social work. After two years in the U. S. Army Medical Corps during World War II, Crews moved his family and business, Motive Press, from Waco, Texas, to Taos, New Mexico, where he began his writing and publishing career in earnest.

Judson Crews was a prominent figure in the Southwest poetry scene as a poet, editor, and publisher of contemporary poetry and art magazines. Crews admittedly wrote under numerous pseudonyms. Of these pseudonyms, Willard Emory Betis, Trumbull Drachler, Cerise Farallon (Mrs. Trumbull Drachler, maiden name Lena Johnston), and Tobi Macadams have been clearly identified. In the instance of these, and possibly many other pseudonymous names, Crews created a fantasy world of writers to encompass, perhaps, the breadth of his literary ambitions.

Crews’ publishing activities began in earnest after his move from Texas to the Taos area. He started the Este Es Press in 1946, which remained in operation until 1966. The little magazines with which he was involved from 1940 to 1966 include The Deer and Dachshund, The Flying Fish, Motive, The Naked Ear, Poetry Taos, Suck-Egg Mule: A Recalcitrant Beast, Taos: A Deluxe Magazine of the Arts, and Vers Libre. Together with Scott Greer, he was co-editor of Crescendo: A Laboratory for Young America, and worked with Jay Waite on Gale. Crews published not only his own chapbooks and magazines but also those of his friends and colleagues, including the Zambian poet Mason Jordan Mason, among others. In conjunction with this printing activity, Crews operated the Motive Book Shop which became a focal point for the dissemination and advocacy of avant-garde poetry, important little magazines and literary reviews, as well as so-called pornographic materials. The material that Crews sold ranged from literary classics such as the works of D. H. Lawrence and Henry Miller, to hard-to-obtain domestic and foreign avant-garde journals, and nudist magazines. Crews was also a friend as well as an advocate of Henry Miller and continued to sell Miller’s works after they were banned in the United States.


Judson Crews

Section A: Books

Section B: Books Edited and Published


A Select and limited sampling…

Mason Jordan Mason
THE YARDARM OF MURPHEY’S KITE
crews_theyardarmRanches of Taos: Motive Press, 1956
First edition, 4to., [48] pp. Introduction by Chris Bjerknes, “Mason Jordan Mason: An Appreciation”. White, plastic comb binding with decorated board covers. Photographs cut from magazines on both sides of covers, with title and author name letterpress printed in blue on front. Additional magazine images throughout. The images appear to come from nudist, girly, travel, and other magazines. Each copy presumably is unique. [Some have suggested that Mason Jordan Mason is a pseudonym for Judson Crews who admitedly used several pseudonyms. See biographical sketch.] 

Judson Crews, editor 
POETRY TAOS, Number One.
crews_poetrytaosRanches of Taos: n.p., 1957
First edition, 4to., [64] pp. White, plastic comb binding with decorated board covers. Photographs cut from magazines on both sides of covers, with title and author name letterpress printed in blue on front. Numerous similar leaves in text. The images appear to come from nudist, girly, travel, and other magazines. Each copy presumably is unique. Introduction by Judson Crews. Contributors include: Wolcott Ely, Gaston Criell, William Carlos Williams, Mason Jordan Mason, Robert Creeley, Robert Burdette, Max Fenstein, Hyacinthe Hill, Joseph Foster, Cerise Farallon, Judson Crews, Donn Cantonwine, Murry Moore, Wendell B. Anderson. 


Further research and reading:

Biographical information


References consulted:

Anderson, Wendell. THE HEART’S PRECISION (Carson: Dumont Press, 1994)

Taylor, Kent  and Alan Horvath.  LOOKING FOR D.A. LEVY (RANDOM SIGHTINGS): THE D.A. LEVY BIBLIOGRAPHY, Volume 1 and 2 (Kirpan Press, 2006, 2008)

THE WORMWOOD REVIEW, Issue No. 19 (Storrs: Wormwood Review Press, 1965)

Charles Bukowski: Broadsides

>> return to CHARLES BUKOWSKI main page >>

SECTION B:
This index includes broadsides, postcards, and other ephemera…

1. 20 TANKS FROM KASSELDOWN
Washington D.C.: Black Sun Press, Spring 1946
First edition, broadside, 12″ x 16″,  (1000 copies). Published as part of PORTFOLIO AN IN­TERNATIONAL REVIEW, No. 3, edited by Caresse Crosby. (Dorbin D2, Krumhansl 1)


2. HIS WIFE, THE PAINTER
buk_hiswifeEureka: Hearse Press, 1960
First edition, broadside, 5″ x 11″, (201 copies), letterpress printed. Published as Hearse Broadside No. 1. (Dorbin B1, C248, Krumhansl 2, 14a)

From Krumhansl, “201 copies were published 16 June 1960, 50 of which were distributed to various poets and friends of E.V. Griffith, publisher of Hearse Press. 150 copies were included in Coffin 1 and the remaining copy was used for the offset pasteup of Flower, Fist and Bestial Wail.”

3. THE PRIEST AND THE MATADOR
buk_priestN.P.: N.P., 1962
First edition, broadside, 8.5″ x 11″, offset printed. (Dorbin B4, Krumhansl 10)
[not in archive]



4. SAME OLD THING, SHAKESPEARE THROUGH MAILER
buk_sameold
Storrs: Wormwood Review, 1963
First edition, broadside, 8.5″ x 11″, offset printed, offprint of pages 2 and 3 from Wormwood Review 11.
(not in Dorbin, Krumhansl 11)

5. THE PAPER ON THE FLOOR
Eureka: Hearse Press, 1964
First edition, pamphlet, 7″ x 11″ sheet folded once to make four pages, (151 copies), letterpress printed. Published as part of COFFIN, No. 1, edited by E.V. Griffith (Dorbin C250, Krumhansl 14b)

6. THE OLD MAN ON THE CORNER
Eureka: Hearse Press, 1964
First edition, broadside, 4″ x 11″, (150 copies), letterpress printed. Published as part of COFFIN, No. 1, edited by E.V. Griffith (Dorbin C249, Krumhansl 14c)



7. WASTE BASKET 
Eureka: Hearse Press, 1964
First edition, broadside, 5″ x 6″, (150 copies), letterpress printed. Published as part of COFFIN, No. 1, edited by E.V. Griffith (Dorbin C251, Krumhansl 14d)


8. TRUE STORY
buk_truestory_xLos Angeles: Black Sparrow Press, 1966
First edition, broadside, 10″ x 14.5″, 30 copies, letterpress printed. (Dorbin B6, Krumhansl 18)
[not in archive]



9. ON GOING OUT TO GET THE MAIL
buk_ongoing_x
Los Angeles: Black Sparrow Press, 1966
First edition, broadside, 10″ x 14.5″, 30 copies, letterpress printed. (Dorbin B7, Krumhansl 19)
[not in archive]



10. TO KISS THE WORMS GOODNIGHT
buk_tokiss_xLos Angeles: Black Sparrow Press, 1966
First edition, broadside, 10″ x 14.5″, 30 copies, letterpress printed. (Dorbin B8, Krumhansl 20)
[not in archive]



11. THE GIRLS / FOR THE MERCY MONGERS
buk_thegirls_xLos Angeles: Black Sparrow Press, 1966
First edition, broadside, 10″ x 14.5″, 30 copies, letterpress printed. (Dorbin B9, Krumhansl 22)
[not in archive]



12. THE FLOWER LOVER / I MET A GENIUS
buk_flowerloverLos Angeles: Black Sparrow Press, 1966
First edition, broadside, 10″ x 14.5″, 30 copies, letterpress printed. (Dorbin B6, Krumhansl 24)
[not in archive]



13. THE NATURE OF THE THREAT AND WHAT TO DO
San Francisco: Nevada/Tattoo Press, 1969
First edition, broadside, 8.5″ x 11″, offset printed. Published as part of  PEACE AMONGST THE ANTS (Krumhansl 33)



14. ANOTHER ACADEMY
buk_another
Los Angeles: Black Sparrow Press, 1970
First edition, broadside tipped into printed wrappers, 3.5″ x 5.25″, 250 copies, signed and numbered, letterpress printed. (Krumhansl 35)



15. CHILLED GREEN
buk_chilledDetroit: Alternative Press, 1970
First edition, postcard, 4″ x 6.5″, 400 copies, letterpress printed with marbled lower edge. (Krumhansl 36)



16. AN ANSWER TO A CRITIC OF SORTS
Oconomowoc Lake: Stooge, 1970
First edition, broadside, 8.5″ x 11″, . Published as part of STOOGE, No. 5, edited by Laura Chester and Geoffrey Young. (Krumhansl 37)

17. MOCKINGBIRD WISH ME LUCK
Los Angeles: Black Sparrow Press, 1972
First edition, broadside, 10″ x 15″, offset printed. Issued as broadside/flyer no. 2. Published as a promotional flyer for the forthcoming book of the same title. (Krumhansl 41a)

18. LOVE POEM TO MARINA
(Los Angeles): Black Sparrow Press, 1973
First edition, broadside, 8.75″ x 14.75″, (1200 copies), letterpress printed. (Krumhansl 44)

19. 86’D – Goldermood Rainbow Press, 1975
20. Weather Report – Pomegranate Press, 1975
21. Winter – Ravine Press, 1975
22. Face Of A Political Candidate On A Street Billboard – Old Marble Press (Black Sparrow), 1975
23. 462-0614 – Second Coming Press, 1976
24. If I Suffer At This – Realities Library, 1976
25. What They Want – Maurice Neville, 1977
26. A Note Upon A Workshop Instructor With Tiny Hairs Under His Chin – Pomegranate Press, 1978
27. Dear Mr. Bukowski – Black Sparrow Press, 1979

Charles Bukowski: Books and Chapbooks

>> return to CHARLES BUKOWSKI main page >>

SECTION A:
This index includes books, chapbooks, booklets and bound offprints

1. FLOWER, FIST AND BESTIAL WAIL
buk_flowerEureka: Hearse Press, 1960
First edition of the author’s first book, saddle-stapled illustrated wrappers, 5.5″ x 8.25″, 28 pages, (200 copies), offset printed, cover illustration by Ben Tibbs, edited by E.V. Griffith. Published as Hearse Chapbooks 5. (Dorbin A1, Krumhansl 3)

2. A SIGNATURE OF CHARLES BUKOWSKI
mags_targets04Albuquerque: Targets, 1960
First edition, saddle-stapled illustrated wrappers, 7″ x 8.5″, (6 copies), offset printed. An offprint from issue 4 of Targets magazine. (Dorbin B2, Krumhansl 4)


3. BUKOWSKI SIGNATURE 2
buk_sig2_xAlbuquerque: Targets, 1961
First edition, saddle-stapled leaves, 7″ x 8.5″, (6 copies), offset printed. An offprint from issue 7 of Targets magazine. (Dorbin B3, Krumhansl 5)



4. A CHARLES BUKOWSKI ALBUM
New Orleans: Loujon Press, 1961
First edition, side-stapled wrappers, 6″ x 9″, (10 copies), offset printed, offprint from The Outsider 1. (Krumhansl 6)

5. LONGSHOT POMES FOR BROKE PLAYERS
buk_longshotNew York: 7 Poets Press, (1962)
First edition, saddle-stapled illustrated wrappers, 5.5″ x 9.25″, 44 pages, (200 copies), offset printed, illustrations by Bukowski, edited by Carl Larsen. (Dorbin A3, Krumhansl 8)


6. RUN WITH THE HUNTED
buk_runChicago: Midwest Poetry Chapbooks, 1962
First edition, saddle-stapled printed wrappers, 5.5″ x 6.25″, 32 pages, (300 copies), offset printed, dedicated to William Corrington, edited by R.R. Cuscaden. Published as Midwest Poetry Chapbooks 1. (Dorbin A4, Krumhansl 9)

7. POEMS AND DRAWINGS
buk_poemsCrescent City: Epos, 1962
First edition, stapled sheets bound into printed wrappers, 6.5″ x 9.25″, 28 pages, (500 copies), letterpress printed, illustrations by Bukowski, edited by Will Tullos and Evelyn Thorne. Published as Epos Extra Issue. (Dorbin A2, Krumhansl 7)

8. IT CATCHES MY HEART IN ITS HANDS
New Orleans: Loujon Press, 1963
First edition, perfect-bound in illustrated wrappers with dust jacket, 7.5″ x 10″, 98 pages, 777 copies, letterpress printed, introduction by William Corrington, illustrations by Frank Salantrie, dedicated to Gypsy Lou Webb, edited by Gypsy Lou and Jon Webb. Published as Gypsy Lou Series 1. (Dorbin A5, Krumhansl 12)

9. GRIP THE WALLS
mags_wormwood16Storrs: Wormwood Review, 1964
First edition, saddle stapled illustrated wrappers, 5.5″ x 8.5″, 8 pages, 600 copies, offset printed. Published as a detachable booklet in Wormwood Review 16. (Dorbin B5, Krumhansl 13)


10. CRUCIFIX IN A DEATHHAND
New York: Lyle Stuart, 1965
First edition, perfect-bound in illustrated french-fold wrappers, 8.25″ x 12.25″, 102 pages, 3100 copies, letterpress printed, Dedicated to Marina Louise Bukowski, illustrations by Noel Rockmore, edited by Gypsy Lou and Jon Webb. Published as Gypsy Lou Series 2. (Dorbin A6, Krumhansl 15)

11. COLD DOGS IN THE COURTYARD
buk_colddogsChicago: Literary Times and Cyfoeth Publications, 1965
First edition, saddle-stapled illustrated wrappers, 5.5″ x 8.25″, 24 pages, 500 copies, letterpress printed, “Foreward” by Bukowski, cover illustration by Betsy Millam, dedicated to Frances Bukowski, edited by Bukowski. (Dorbin A7, Krumhansl 16)

12. CONFESSIONS OF A MAN INSANE ENOUGH TO LIVE WITH BEASTS
buk_confessionsBensenville: Mimeo Press, 1965
First edition, saddle-stapled illustrated wrappers, 5.5″ x 8.5″, 52 pages, 500 copies, text mimeograph printed, wrappers offset printed, introductory note by Steve Richmond, cover illustration by Anna Purcell, edited by Douglas Blazek. (Dorbin A8, Krumhansl 17)

13. THE GENIUS OF THE CROWD
buk_geniusCleveland: 7 Flowers Press, 1966
First edition, stapled sheets bound into illustrated wrappers, 4.5″ x 6″, 22 pages, 103 copies, letterpress printed, block prints by Paula Marie Savarino, edited by d.a. levy. (Dorbin A9, Krumhansl 21)

14. ALL THE ASSHOLES IN THE WORLD AND MINE
buk_alltheBensenville: Open Skull Press, 1966
First edition, saddle-stapled illustrated wrappers, 5.5″ x 8.5″, 28 pages, 400 copies, text mimeograph printed, wrappers offset printed, illustrated by author, dedicated to William Wantling, edited by Douglas Blazek. (Dorbin A10, Krumhansl 23)

15. NIGHT’S WORK (INCLUDING BUFFALO BILL)
mags_wormwood24Storrs: Wormwood Review, 1966
First edition, saddle stapled illustrated wrappers, 5.5″ x 8.5″, 12 pages, 600 copies, offset printed. Published as a detachable booklet in Wormwood Review 24. (Dorbin B11)


16. 2 POEMS
buk_2poemsLos Angeles: Black Sparrow Press, 1967
First edition, hand-sewn printed wrappers, 5.5″ x 8.5″, 8 pages, 111 copies, letterpress printed. (Dorbin B12, Krumhansl 25)

111 copies were published 7 April 1967, of which 99 were signed, the remaining 12 copies are unsigned, numbered 1-12, and marked “Review Copy” in holograph red ink.

From the colophon: “Printed April, 1967 in Los Angeles by Philip Klein for the Black Sparrow Press. This edition is limited to ninety-nine copies; three copies lettered a, b and c, which are not for sale, and ninety-six numbered copies, for sale, all signed by the poet.”

17. THE CURTAINS ARE WAVING
buk_curtainsLos Angeles: Black Sparrow Press, 1967
First edition, hand-sewn printed wrappers, 6.25″ x 6.25″, 12 pages, 125 copies, letterpress printed. (Dorbin B14, Krumhansl 26)

From the colophon: “Designed and printed September, 1967 in San Francisco by Graham Mackintosh for the Black Sparrow Press. The edition is limited to one hundred and twenty five copies; three copies lettered a, b, c which are not for sale and one hundred and twenty two numbered copies, for sale, all signed by the poet.”

18. AT TERROR STREET AND AGONY WAY
buk_atterrorLos Angeles: Black Sparrow Press, 1968

a,b. First edition, perfect-bound in printed wrappers, 6″ x 8.5″, 89 pages, 747 copies
Note: Front cover of this edition was misprinted “Sreet” for “Street”. According to John Martin 18 copies exist thus, without the white label which was affixed to the second state (pictured).

c. First edition, hardcover, numbered and signed with original artwork tipped in, 6″ x 9″, 89 pages, 90 copies

letterpress printed, introductory note by Bukowski, dedicated to John Thomas, John Martin, and John the Baptist, edited by John Martin, printed prospectus issued. (Dorbin A11, Krumhansl 27)

From the colophon: “Designed and printed April, 1968 in San Francisco by Graham Mackintosh for the Black Sparrow Press. The edition is limited to 800 copies in wrappers and 75 hardbound, signed copies each with an original illustration by the poet.”

19. POEMS WRITTEN BEFORE JUMPING OUT OF AN 8 STORY WINDOW
buk_poemswrittenGlendale: Poetry X/Change, 1968
First edition, stapled sheets bound into illustrated wrappers, 6.5″ x 8.25″, 32 pages, (400 copies), offset printed, introductory note by Bukowski, cover illustration by P. David Horton, center-fold illustration by Bukowski, dedicated to Douglas Blazek. (Dorbin A12, Krumhansl 28)

20. NOTES OF A DIRTY OLD MAN
North Hollywood: Essex House, 1969
First edition, prefect bound illustrated wrappers, 4.5″ x 6.5″, 256 pages, (28,000 copes), offset printed, introductory note by Bukowski, cover illustration by Larry Gaynor. (Dorbin A13, Krumhansl 29)

Note: City Lights reprinted this  title, circa 5000 copies were published October 1973, note on verso of title page: “First City Lights Edition published: October, 1973”

21. A BUKOWSKI SAMPLER
buk_samplerMadison: Quixote Press, 1969
First edition, saddle-stapled wrappers, 7″ x 9.25″, 80 pages, 400 copies, offset printed, introduction by Douglas Blazek, illustrations by Bukowski, printed prospectus issued. (Dorbin A14, Krumhansl 30)

22. IF WE TAKE
buk_ifweLos Angeles: Black Sparrow Press, 1969

a. First edition, hand-sewn with green thread, printed wrappers, 4.5″ x 5.5″, 16 pages, 350 copies

b. First edition, hand-sewn with red thread, printed wrappers, 4.5″ x 5.5″, 16 pages, 101 copies signed, 100 numbered, and one marked “File Copy”

Letterpress printed. (Krumhansl 31)

From the colophon: “Design by Barbara Martin. Printed by Noel Young. Published as a New Year’s Greeting to the friends of the Black Sparrow Press in an edition of 400 copies, 100 of which are numbered and signed by the author.”

Note: 350 unsigned copies issued, not 300 as stated in the colophon.

23. THE DAYS RUN AWAY LIKE WILD HORSES OVER THE HILLS
Los Angeles: Black Sparrow Press, 1969

a. First edition, perfect-bound in printed wrappers, 6″ x 8.5″, 160 pages, 1243 copies

b. First edition, hardcover, numbered and signed, 6.5″ x 9.75″, 160 pages, 250 copies

c. First edition, hardcover, numbered and signed with original artwork tipped in, 6.5″ x 9.75″, 160 pages, 63 copies

letterpress printed, printed prospectus issued (Krumhansl 32)

From the colophon: “Printed December 1969 in Santa Barbara by Noel Young for the Black Sparrow Press. Design by Barbara Martin. This edition is limited to 1250 copies in paper wrappers; 250 hardcover copies numbered & signed by the poet; & 50 numbered copies handbound in boards by Earle Gray, signed & with an original illustration by the poet.”

24. FIRE STATION
Santa Barbara: Capricorn Press, 1970

a. First edition, perfect-bound in printed wrappers, 6.25″ x 9″, 24 pages, 1000 copies

b. First edition, hardcover, numbered and signed, 6.25″ x 9.5″, 24 pages, 100 copies

letterpress printed, printed prospectus issued (Krumhansl 34)

Charles Bukowski

buk


Section A: Books and Chapbooks
Section B: Broadsides
Section C: Contributions to Books and Anthologies
Section D: Contributions to Periodicals
Section E: Miscellaneous Prose


Henry Charles Bukowski (August 16, 1920 – March 9, 1994) was a German-born American poet, novelist, and short story writer.

His writing was influenced by the social, cultural, and economic ambiance of his home city of Los Angeles. His work addresses the ordinary lives of poor Americans, the act of writing, alcohol, relationships with women, and the drudgery of work. Bukowski wrote thousands of poems, hundreds of short stories and six novels, eventually publishing over sixty books. The FBI kept a file on him as a result of his column, Notes of a Dirty Old Man, in the LA underground newspaper Open City. Bukowski published extensively in small literary magazines and with small presses beginning in the early 1940s and continuing on through the early 1990s.

Regarding Bukowski’s enduring popular appeal, Adam Kirsch of The New Yorker wrote, “the secret of Bukowski’s appeal. . . [is that] he combines the confessional poet’s promise of intimacy with the larger-than-life aplomb of a pulp-fiction hero.”

When Bukowski was 24, his short story “Aftermath of a Lengthy Rejection Slip” was published in Story magazine. Two years later, another short story, “20 Tanks from Kasseldown”, was published by the Black Sun Press in Issue III of Portfolio: An Intercontinental Quarterly, a limited-run, loose-leaf broadside collection printed in 1946 and edited by Caresse Crosby. Failing to break into the literary world, Bukowski grew disillusioned with the publication process and quit writing for almost a decade, a time that he referred to as a “ten-year drunk”. These “lost years” formed the basis for his later semi-autobiographical chronicles, although they are fictionalized versions of Bukowski’s life through his highly stylized alter-ego, Henry Chinaski.

During part of this period he continued living in Los Angeles, working at a pickle factory for a short time but also spending some time roaming about the United States, working sporadically and staying in cheap rooming houses. In the early 1950s, Bukowski took a job as a fill-in letter carrier with the U.S. Postal Service in Los Angeles but resigned just before he reached three years’ service.

By 1960, Bukowski had returned to the post office in Los Angeles where he began work as a letter filing clerk, a position he held for more than a decade.

Jon and Louise Webb, now recognized as giants of the post-war ‘small-press movement’, published The Outsider literary magazine and featured some of Bukowski’s poetry. Under the Loujon Press imprint, they published Bukowski’s It Catches My Heart in Its Hands in 1963 and Crucifix in a Deathhand in 1965.

Beginning in 1967, Bukowski wrote the column “Notes of a Dirty Old Man” for Los Angeles’ Open City, an underground newspaper. When Open City was shut down in 1969, the column was picked up by the Los Angeles Free Press as well as the hippie underground paper NOLA Express in New Orleans. In 1969 Bukowski and Neeli Cherkovski launched their own short-lived mimeographed literary magazine, Laugh Literary and Man the Humping Guns. They produced 3 issues over the next 2 years.

In 1969 Bukowski accepted an offer from Black Sparrow Press publisher John Martin and quit his post office job to dedicate himself to full-time writing. He was then 49 years old. As he explained in a letter at the time, “I have one of two choices – stay in the post office and go crazy … or stay out here and play at writer and starve. I have decided to starve.” Less than one month after leaving the postal service he finished his first novel, Post Office. As a measure of respect for Martin’s financial support and faith in a relatively unknown writer, Bukowski published almost all of his subsequent major works with Black Sparrow Press. An avid supporter of small independent presses, he continued to submit poems and short stories to innumerable small publications throughout his career.

Bukowski died of leukemia on March 9, 1994, in San Pedro, aged 73, shortly after completing his last novel, Pulp.


References consulted:

Debritto, Abel. “Cacoethes Scribendi: A Comprehensive Checklist of Charles Bukowski’s Earliest Publications, 1940-1969”, published in RESOURCES FOR AMERICAN LITERARY STUDY, Vol. 35, edited by Jackson R. Bryer and Richard Kopley
New York: AMS Press, September 2012

Dorbin, Sanford. A BIBLIOGRAPHY OF CHARLES BUKOWSKI
Los Angeles: Black Sparrow Press, 1969

Fogel, Al. CHARLES BUKOWSKI: A COMPREHENSIVE PRICE GUIDE & CHECKLIST — 1944-1999
Surfside: The Sole Proprietor Press, 1999

Krumhansl, Aaron. A DESCRIPTIVE BIBLIOGRAPHY OF THE PRIMARY PUBLICATIONS OF CHARLES BUKOWSKI
Santa Rosa: Black Sparrow Press, 1999


Online resources:
Collecting Bukowski
Bukowski.net
Wormwood Review