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Humble Bundle Tolkien collection

1 hour ago - By Urulókë

Humble Bundle is an interesting website where publishers allow certain materials to be bought in discounted bundles, sharing the revenue with various charities. At this time (For the next two weeks, approximately) there is a bundle of Tolkien-related books available. For as little as $18 you can get 27 books (more, or less, Tolkien-related). The titles in this bundle are available in DRM-free PDF and ePub formats so you can read them on just about any computer, phone, tablet or eBook reader.

This is an excellent chance to get some digital titles from the likes of Shippey and Garth, if nothing else!

The titles in the full bundle are:
  • J.R.R. Tolkien: Author of the Century, by Tom Shippey
  • Mythmaker: The Life of J.R.R. Tolkien, by Anne E. Niemark
  • The Road to Middle-Earth, by Tom Shippey
  • The Wizard's Dessert Cookbook, by Aurelia Beaupommier
  • Tolkien's Art, by Jane Chance
  • Defending Middle-Earth, by Patrick Curry
  • Ents, Elves, and Eriador, by Matthew Dickerson and Jonathan Evans
  • Breaking the Magic Spell, by Jack Zipes
  • Tolkien and the Great War, by John Garth
  • Famous, 1914-1918 (Includes chapter on Tolkien), by Richard Van Emden and Victor Piuk
  • The Well at the World's End, by William Morris
  • Walking English, by David Crystal
  • War in Heaven, by Charles Williams
  • All Hallows' Eve, by Charles Williams
  • Descent into Hell, by Charles Williams
  • Many Dimensions, by Charles Williams
  • Shadows of Ecstasy, by Charles Williams
  • The Ballad of the White Horse, by G.K. Chesterson
  • The Beasts of Valhalla, by George C. Chesbro
  • The Book of English Magic, by Philip Carr-Gomm and Richard Heygate
  • The Greater Trumps, by Charles Williams
  • The Place of the Lion, by Charles Williams
  • The Tao of Travel, by Paul Theroux
  • We Install, by Harry Turtledove
  • She, by H. Rider Haggard
  • Beowulf, translated by J. Lesslie Hall
  • Fifty-One Tales, by Lord Dunsany
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Melbourne House Hobbit Game

Sep 25 - By AndyBirdUK

I’ve recently been looking into collectables relating to the Hobbit Computer game released in the UK 40 years ago in 1982 by Melbourne House, it was developed by Beam Software. On its release it was extremely successful and quite groundbreaking in that it had a more intelligent text interface and included graphics, albeit they were only pictures of different locations.

As you investigate more deeply even a single computer game can have quite a lot of interesting collecting depth.

It should be noted that this article is mainly about the Uk release of the game.

So the first thing to note is that the box it comes in is the most boring box of any computer game, ever, it is plain black, no logos, titles, system details, description or images. It did however have the instruction booklet packaged on the outside of the box, which showed all the details, including an image of the dragon Smaug.


When it was originally released it came with a paperback copy of the Hobbit book. I am not sure if the book was always included or if only when first released. It is quite rare to find a packaged copy with book included.


It was released on cassette for the ZX Spectrum, Commodore 64, BBC, Oric 1 and a bit later for the Amstrad CPC and MSX. Due to the limitations of the computer, the BBC cassette version did not include graphics. Interestingly the Oric 1 version mentions Tansoft on the instructions cover.


The Spectrum version was re-released with different details on the cover of the instructions. The Commodore 64 version was also re-released with a faster loading mechanism.


The cassettes were then re-released in plastic cases for all the systems apart from the Oric.


Digging deeper, I have found that there are a few variations in the cassettes themselves for some of the systems with different cassette colours and/or label variations. These are the cassette versions I have identified.

0FF7A06F-4466-44CE-8A5C-211CFAB8F1B8.jpeg 0D9CD5C8-50C6-4FCE-8BA6-004D71176E23.jpeg A9359EE1-CD81-407A-8E61-0382CF75BD50.jpeg

As well as the cassette versions there was also 2 disk based versions, for the BBC and the Commodore 64. The BBC disk version includes graphics for the first time.


The game featured a lot in the computer games magazines of the time. However Sinclair User March 1983 magazine is the only magazine to feature the game on its cover.


The game was marketed quite extensively with adverts being published in many of the magazines. As well as smaller adds (not listed here) there was a large two page colour advert (published in Popular Computer Weekly 20 - 26th October 1983, Sinclair User September 1983, Sinclair User October 1983, Your Computer September 1983, Your Computer October 1983, Sinclair User November 1983, Home Computer Weekly December 1983, Sinclair User December 1983, Sinclair User January 1984, Your Computer January 1984, Micro Adventurer March 1984 and Popular Computing Weekly July 1984). A modified version on this, with Golden Joystick award details (was published in Popular Computing Weekly March 1984, Computer Answers April 1984 and Your Computer May 1984). There was a one page ‘Step into the Future’ advert (published in Your Computer December 1982, Your Computer January 1983, Sinclair User January 1983 and Sinclair User March 1983). There was a one page ‘Hobbit and Penetrator’ advert (published in Sinclair User April 1983) with a green variant (published in Sinclair User July 1983). And a one page Disk release advert (published in Your Computer April 1985).

4130C37F-4530-4C00-BC68-A02717EF7882.jpeg 8F12F084-66AE-4C09-982B-9C7C8440A1AD.jpeg 64D30B1F-532D-400C-9273-8A3A5A89C985.jpeg 1C5B612C-0E90-48B5-A2CB-0A0A03D4F74A.jpeg F9CDF732-D168-48F1-BFE5-3209A2666F8D.jpeg

Magazines also published reviews and articles for the game. A lot of these are quite small reviews (and are not listed here), however here are a few of the larger, more collectable ones.

Sinclair User March 1983 has a one page review of the game.


ZX Computing April/May 1983 has a three page review.


TV Gamer April 1984 has a four page review.


Sinclair User August 1983 magazine has a three page map of the game.


Computer Answers May 1984 and Popular Computing Weekly 27th October/3rd November 1983 both have interviews with one of the programmers, Philip Mitchell.


Please note that these are the magazine details I have identified, there may be more.

The game was so successful that one of the first ever Game Guide Books was produced for it. An unofficial guide called Playing the Hobbit was written by David Elkan and published on a small scale by Templesoft. Melbourne house liked it and published it officially themselves as The Guide to Playing the Hobbit. The guide was re-issued with endorsements added to the front and back covers.


There were reviews for the guide in the magazines Crash issue 4 and Micro Adventurer June 1984.


The only other collectable I have found relating to the game is a large promotional pin badge with the logo “I can’t kick the hobbit”.


The game was also released with Melbourne Houses other Tolkien games, Lord of the Rings and Shadows of Mordor, in a Tolkien Trilogy boxed set. This was released for the Spectrum, Commodore 64 and Amstrad (with an Amstrad disk version also available).


The game was also released in the US a few years later by Addison-Wesely. It was only released on disk in the US for the Commodore 64, PC, Apple II and Mac. The original release packaging was white and featured Tolkien own The Mountain Page image (which was also the image on the cover of the first US Silmarillion book) and also included a copy of the Hobbit book.


The re-release packaging was red and featured artist Michael Hague’s Smaug the Magnificent image, I believe it did not include a copy of the book.


There was also a promotional pin badge produced.


I do not have any details of US magazines featuring the game.

If anyone has any other details on this game then please let me know.
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TCG YouTube Season 1 episode 15 - LanceFormation and his Fantastic Tolkien Book Collection

Sep 23 - By Urulókë

Tolkien Collector's Guide Season 1 Episode 15

The team at Tolkien Collector's Guide sit down to talk with site member and decades-long Tolkien Collector Lance (LanceFormation) - we cover his Ace Lord of the Rings hoard, Hobbit editions, Silmarillion Salesman Dummy, a handwritten letter from Tolkien, and tons of other items large and small.

Please take a moment to subscribe to our channel ... FCJ-LA?sub_confirmation=1

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2023 Beyond Bree Calendar available for pre-order

Sep 21 - By Urulókë

It's that time of year again, when Nancy and I finalize the fan-art calendar from Beyond Bree and send it off to the printers. I think you are in for quite a treat again this year, we have an awesome lineup of artists and art yet again! As in prior years, there will only be approximately 100 copies printed and sold, and it tends to sell out.

2023 flyer v4.jpg

Beyond Bree

is happy to announce its
2023 Calendar
" the City there was labour of many willing hands to rebuild and renew and to remove all the scars of war and the memory of the darkness."

The theme of this year's calendar is building and rebuilding, featuring artists from around the globe including Soni Alcorn-Hender, Emily Austin, Matěj Čadil, Jenny Dolfen, Anke Eissmann, Octo Kwan, Ruth Lacon, Wenjin Lu, Jef Murray, Ted Nasmith and Gordon Palmer.

The color and black and white calendar will be 11 x 8 1/2 inches, opening to 11 x 17 inches. It will have both Middle-earth and real world holidays.

Pricing: $20 plus shipping - USA $2.00, the rest of the world $5.00. For large orders, please inquire for details.
For PayPal orders please add $1.00. Send payment (in USD) to: (this is a name, not a link).
Send check or postal money order (in USD drawn on a US bank) to:
Nancy Martsch, PO Box 55372, Sherman Oaks, CA 91413, USA. You may send US currency, at your own risk, in a sturdy envelope.

For more information please e-mail:
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Christies Auction

Sep 6 - By Trotter

Thanks to onthetrail for this

Christies Auction New York

6 October 12:00 PM EDT | Live auction 19289
Valuable and Important Books and Manuscripts from the Library of Edward R. Leahy

Lot 144 - Proofs for the Lord of the Rings trilogy

J.R.R. Tolkien, 1954
TOLKIEN, John Ronald Reuel (1892-1973). Lord of the Rings Trilogy – The Fellowship of the Ring. London: Allen & Unwin, 1954. [With:] – The Two Towers. London: Allen & Unwin, 1954. [And:] – The Return of the King. London: Allen & Unwin, 1954.

Rare advance proofs for the first editions of the Lord of the Rings trilogy, a very fresh set. Loosely inserted to volume 1 is a slip bearing the compliments of the publisher, signed “L.G. Berry.” Hammond notes for Fellowship of the Ring that "the publisher's cost book records 20 copies bound in wrappers (not seen), presumably for review and samples" (A5a.i.). No copies in wrappers are recorded for the other two volumes. Interestingly the price on the cover label for is recorded as "about 21s". All three first editions were eventually published with a price of 21 shillings.

Three volumes, octavo (222 x 140mm). Half titles, vol. 1 with folding map at rear printed in black and red (vol. 2 with 90 mm closed tear to one page affecting upper corner of text, vol. 3 with some foxing to prelims, faint bump to upper corners of last two vols). Plain brown wrappers, vol. 2 only with typed labels with title, author, and price to upper cover (a little minor soiling and creasing, vol. 1 with minor repair to paper at upper spine). Custom chemises and quarter morocco slipcase.

Estimate USD 20,000 - USD 30,000

Lot 145 - The Lord of the Rings trilogy(sic)

The Lord of the Rings trilogy
J.R.R. Tolkien, 1954-55
TOLKIEN, John Ronald Reuel (1892-1973). Lord of the Rings Trilogy – The Fellowship of the Ring. London: Allen & Unwin, 1954. [With:] – The Two Towers. London: Allen & Unwin, 1954. [And:] – The Return of the King. London: Allen & Unwin, 1955.

One Ring to rule them all, One Ring to find them,
One Ring to bring them all and in the darkness bind them

The first edition, first impression, of the greatest fantasy trilogy of the modern era. C.S. Lewis wrote of it that: “no imaginary world has been projected which is at once as multifarious and so true to its own inner laws; none so seemingly objective, so disinfected from the taint of an author’s merely individual psychology; none so relevant to the actual human situation yet so free from allegory.” Tolkien, a noted scholar of Old English, conceived the idea for his tales set in “Middle Earth” while in the trenches of the First World War; its immense influence has been felt ever since.

The present is a lovely set comprising the first edition, first impression of the first two books and the first edition, first impression, second state of The Return of the King. Hammond’s bibliography originally noted that the first impression, first state, was marked by the signature mark “4” and sagging type on page 49, but has since corrected this to say that these are indicative of the first impression, second state. Hammond and Anderson A5.a.i-iii.

Estimate USD 12,000 – USD 18,000

Lot 146 - The Lord of the Rings trilogy(sic), in an Asprey binding

The Lord of the Rings trilogy, in an Asprey binding
J.R.R. Tolkien, 1954-55
TOLKIEN, John Ronald Reuel (1892-1973). Lord of the Rings Trilogy – The Fellowship of the Ring. London: Allen & Unwin, 1954. [With:] – The Two Towers. London: Allen & Unwin, 1954. [And:] – The Return of the King. London: Allen & Unwin, 1955.

First editions finely bound in full pictorial morocco gilt extra by Asprey featuring Gandalf, Smaug, Aragorn, Frodo, Samwise Gamgee, and Gollum on the covers; together with the original drawings for the design. Pristine condition. Framed beneath gilt archways, each front cover depicts a different character in multiple colors of onlaid morocco. On Fellowship of the Ring, Gandalf holds his staff with his right hand and points into the distance with his left, a full moon and clouds above. Two Towers features as Smaug writhing in the air above the River Running, the Lonely Mountain behind. Smaug's scales are stamped in silver and his wings are blue painted translucent vellum. Aragorn is on the front cover of Return of the King, wearing the Winged Crown and with his sword raised above his head. The lowers covers and the spines are all uniform and each with gilt-stamped archways. The lower covers depict Frodo Baggins, Samwise Gamgee and Gollum trying to find their way; the spines show an elven king in full length.

The present set is comprised of the first edition, first impression of the first two books and the first edition, first impression, second state of The Return of the King. Hammond’s Tolkien bibliography originally noted that the first impression, first state, was marked by the signature mark “4” and sagging type on page 49, but has since corrected this to say that these are indicative of the first impression, second state. Hammond and Anderson A5.a.i-iii.

Three volumes, octavo (212 x 131mm). Half titles, each volume with map printed in red and black tipped in at rear. Full pictorial morocco gilt bindings by Asprey, each cover with colored morocco onlays , all edges gilt, turn-ins gilt, watered silk doublures; original dust jackets bound in at end. Half morocco clamshell box with velvet dividers stamped in gilt. [Together with:] Six original drawings for the binding by Asprey, most measuring about 295 x 209mm, housed together in a custom clamshell box.

Estimate USD 25,000 – USD 35,000

Lot 147 - On the runes used in The Hobbit

On the runes used in The Hobbit
J.R.R. Tolkien, 3 August 1943
TOLKIEN, John Ronald Reuel (1892-1973). Autograph letter signed (“JRR Tolkien” and again in Anglo Saxon) to Miss Leila Keane and Miss Pat Kirke, Oxford, 3 August 1943.

Eight pages, 227 x 177mm, with additional 60 x 178mm slip pinned to page four, on Tolkien’s Northmoor Road stationery (light wear at creases) with original transmittal envelope addressed in his hand (marginal tears with minor losses).

The Rosetta Stone of Middle Earth—a remarkable letter explaining the development of the runes and languages used in The Hobbit. Writing to Leila Keane and Pat Kirke, two young fans of The Hobbit, Tolkien, across eight pages, discusses runes at length, explaining what they are, and including alphabets and phrases compiled from them. The letter begins: “It’s some while since I heard from you, but I have been rather busy, and have had to put off answering your letter, until I could deal with your questions about Runes – not properly, because that would take a book or two; but at least decently. There are two different matters here: one is Runes in what is called ‘historical times’ (only about a thousand years ago); and Runes and strange writings in the much older times which ‘The Hobbit’ talks about. I don’t know which you want to know about – perhaps about both” Assuming the answer was yes, Tolkien opens with a "a few notes on 'historical' Runes." He explains that wide variety of runes "were chiefly used by the Norsemen, and by the English (in the old days before, say, A.D. 1000)." Some dated as early as the year 400 C.E. and while most fell out of use, they were still occasionally used in Iceland. Yet, "The English Runes were the best," and were used extensively in "Old English (or 'Anglo-Saxon')" and at the time possessed the potential to "become a 'book alphabet' for writing, but it never did." Anglo-Saxon writers adopted Latin characters in the seventh century, yet they incorporated a few runic characters at the time, but those too eventually fell out of use. He then proceeds to map out the "oldest simple runic alphabet of 24 letters," explaining how each runic character was the first letter of its name, "which was a real word … as if we called our alphabet archer bull cow down elm fire, etc." Over the next two pages, he draws each rune, lists the Anglo-Saxon word, the modern translation and then the sound equivalent in Latin characters. He then offers a "bit of 'Anglo-Saxon' in ordinary writing (of the time)," and a transliteration in Latin characters.

Realizing that he may "have written too much on 'historical' runes," he moves on to "the days of Bilbo." He admits that The Hobbit had to be "modernized and turned into English," but asks if they had the original dustjacket for the book and calls their attention to the runic inscription around the edges. "Have you deciphered it If you have you will see that 'The Hobbit' was compiled from Bilbo Baggins' memoirs (how they survived is another matter). But you can see my difficulty: — none of the various peoples in those days, of course, spoke English, but all the accounts had to be made readable, by people, too, who might not be very much interested in languages and old alphabets." He concedes that the effort was not "too difficult" noting that there was a commonly spoken language, "a sort of Lingua-franca," composed of a variety of dialects, "called the Western Language or the common Speech." He describes the historical spread of the language and how English served as the stand-in for "common speech." He goes into depth on the languages of the dwarves ("…they kept if very secret, not wanting others to learn it…") and describes how they would use the common language to communicate with others, observing that they were adept at learning languages not their own. He also touches on "Elvish languages," and while suspecting that his correspondents, "have had enough now," dashes off "a specific of Elf-hand." that consumes the final page headed "Runes used by Thorin & Co." (Filling eight pages completely, he had little choice to add his signatures in the left margin of page seven.)

An amazing letter explaining the philology of Middle Earth and shedding additional light on Tolkien’s personality and character. Although consumed with academic duties and his monumental writing project, Tolkien still managed to devote considerable time and energy to respond to the enquires of his devoted young fans. Provenance: Sotheby’s, 4 May 1995, lot 252.

Estimate USD 30,000 – USD 50,000

Video of this lot Rune Letter

TCG Letter -

Lot 148 - On his progress writing Lord of the Rings

On his progress writing Lord of the Rings
J.R.R. Tolkien, 1945
TOLKIEN, John Ronald Reuel (1892-1973). Autograph letter signed ("Ye olde Professor JRRT") to Leila Keane and Patricia Kirke, Oxford, 9 January 1945.

Three pages, 85 x 122mm on his blind embossed stationery.

A lengthy letter detailing Tolkien's progress with Lord of the Rings. The recipients, Leila Keane and Patricia Kirke, were two young girls who maintained a lengthy correspondence and friendship with Tolkien after reading The Hobbit. Tolkien apologizes for not writing for nearly a year citing his busy work and writing schedule. "That next book is not finished yet, and it almost looks as if you'll be grown up before it is. But I hope you won't quite change your tastes!" He takes time to answer questions from their previous notes: "I illustrated 'The Hobbit' myself (very poorly, I think), but I shan't have time even to try and illustrate this one! I began it about 1938, and it is still growing slowly. Not only the Hobbit (Mr. Baggins), but quite a host of hobbits of the Baggins and other families come into it, as well as a great many creatures and people not before seen …. It starts with a 'A Long-expected party' (on Bilbo's 111th birthday), and follows the adventures of Frodo, Bilbo's nephew, and Sam his servant in much longer and more perilous journeys to Rivendell and then far away South to the Mines of Mora, and Rohan and Gandor, and at last to the dreadful land of the Dark Lord ... But except to say that’s all about Bilbo's Magic Ring (which I may have told you before) I won't tell the plot." Tolkien explains that there are "five books or parts," and that he had begun work on the fifth with his son "Christopher, who has helped me a lot, and was just drawing some lovely maps, of The Shire (where the Hobbits live) and of the Great Lands, was taken away and has been in Africa nearly a year…." He also reports on his son Michael was "invalided out of the army", his eldest, John was "now a 'Rev.' So all the original hobbiters are growing up." His daughter Racheal, "only 15," refused to read the novel until completion, "though she has typed out some of the chapters." He continues with additional family news noting that his son Chris was living in "the Orange River Free State," Tolkien's birthplace, but his son didn't "like it at all. Especially not a Christmas in midsummer, and the moon upside down." Tolkien's full-time academic role slowed progress greatly on Lord of the Rings. He did not complete the manuscript until 1949 and the book took another five years to appear in print (1954-1955). Not published in Carpenter.

Estimate USD 12,000 - USD 18,000

TCG Letter -

Lot 149 - On the death of C.S. Lewis and Lord of the Rings

On the death of C.S. Lewis and Lord of the Rings
J.R.R. Tolkien, 1964
TOLKIEN, John Ronald Reuel (1892-1973). Autograph letter signed (“Ronald Tolkien”) to [Przemyslaw] Mroczkowski, Oxford, 20-26 January 1964.

Four pages, 228 x 178mm on his blind-embossed stationery (light foxing at corners, and minor separation at fold to second leaf).

"A dreadful year of loss and frustration" — On the deaths of C.S. Lewis (and JFK) and lengthy discussion of The Lord of the Rings. Tolkien responds to a sympathetic letter from his correspondent to pour out a tale of the "dreadful" year of 1963: "The low reached for me its climax on Nov. 22nd, not for me the day Kennedy was murdered, but the day C.S. Lewis died." Then, Tolkien and his wife were so ill as not to be able to celebrate Christmas: "I did not even manage to put up even a sprig of holly this year"; the next disaster was in their son Christopher's divorce: "A shadow, only guessed by us, has been falling on my son Christopher and his wife … soon after Christmas disaster came on them and us. His wife walked out ... I fear they have left their allegiance to our Mother [the Church]." The letter continues with a detailed discussion of The Lord of the Rings, considering Mroczkowski's suggestion as to "the simultaneity of different planes of reality touching one another ... part of the deeply felt idea that I had ... Beyond that too I feel that no construction of the human mind, whether in imagination or the highest philosophy, can contain within its own 'englobement' all that there is ... There is always something left over that demands a different or longer construction to 'explain' it ... This is like a 'play,' in which ... there are noises that do not belong, chinks in the scenery," discussing in particular the status of Tom Bombadil in this respect. He offers his admiration to Mroczkowski's ability, in spite of his illness, "to plod through a voluminous 'Preface to Chaucer'! I know that my sloth is the chief reason for my reluctance to reach such books, but apart from that I do become more and more skeptical of their value. … Alas! I remain a very unlearned man—which does not matter much now, but which made me feel something of a fraud when I occupied a 'chair' (by accident rather than merit)." Tolkien concludes with apologies if he seems too earnest and makes references to his wife's ill health. J.R.R. Tolkien and C.S. Lewis became fast friends after they first Oxford in 1926—bonding over their shared experiences serving in the First World War as well as their shared passion for stories, poetry, and language. Tolkien would remark that Lewis was for many years “my only audience,” and he owed the creator of Narnia “an unpayable debt,” not for “influence but sheer encouragement.” (Tolkien to Plotz, 12 September 1965, published in Letters, 362). Tolkien and Mroczkowski had begun corresponding in 1946 but did not meet in person before the Polish-born professor arrived in Oxford in 1957, where he spent a year doing post-doctoral research. Their shared passion for medieval literature and culture nurtured a friendship and continued correspondence following Mroczkowski’s return to Poland the following year. For a fuller discussion of their friendship and correspondence, see Lukasz Neubauer, “The ‘Polish Inkling’: Professor Przemyslaw Mroczkowski as J.R.R. Tolkein’s Friend and Scholar,” Mytholore 39:1 (Fall, 2020), pp. 149-176. Provenance: Christie’s, 1 June 2009, lot 76.

Estimate USD 8,000 – USD 12,000

TCG Letter -

Lot 150 - The Lord of the Rings trilogy, a family copy

The Lord of the Rings trilogy, a family copy
J.R.R. Tolkien, 1966
TOLKIEN, John Ronald Reuel (1892-1973). Lord of the Rings Trilogy – The Fellowship of the Ring. London: Allen & Unwin, 1966. [With:] – The Two Towers. London: Allen & Unwin, 1966. [And:] – The Return of the King. London: Allen & Unwin, 1966.

Each volume signed by J.R.R. Tolkien on the half title, with his grandson's ownership inscription on the front endpaper: “Michael G.R. Tolkien / Uppingham / (Signed by Grandfather).” Poet and critic Michael George Reuel Tolkien (b. 11 January 1943) is the son of Michael H.R. Tolkien. A fine set of the second edition of this celebrated trilogy, from the Tolkien family.

Three volumes, octavo. Half titles, each volume with map printed in red and black (vol. 1 map loosely inserted). Original red cloth; printed dust jackets (slightest rubbing). Custom half morocco clamshell box.

Estimate USD 15,000 – USD 25,000
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