Consists of Frederick Schiller Faust's personal and family correspondence, and working papers, spanning his career from the
1910s to his death in 1944, as well as posthumous reviews, articles, and biogrphical studies. The bulk of the collection concerns
Faust's writings, and includes prose, poetry, and screenplays, along with notes and notebooks.
Includes biographical material gathered and written by Robert Olney Easton, Faust's son-in-law, as well as correspondence
between John Schoolcraft, Leonard Bacon, and Easton, 1944-1975. Included among letters of condolence to Faust's wife Dorothy
are reminiscences of Faust by Carl Brandt, Cass Canfield, Walter Morris Hart, and Grace Flandreau. Also includes Schoolcraft's
typescript, The Fabulous Faust : His Life and Letters, and annotated mockups of The Fabulous Faust Fan-Zine, edited by Darrell
C. Richardson. Also includes a small group of papers of Dorothy Faust, containing family letters and correspondence with publishers.
FAUST, FREDERICK SCHILLER (May 29, 1892-May 12, 1944), poet and popular author, better known as "Max Brand," was born in Seattle,
Washington, the second child of Gilbert Leander Faust and his third wife, Elizabeth Uriel, of (respectively) German and Irish
background. Faust's father was a lawyer, land speculator, bank president, and lumber-mill owner in Seattle and in California.
Faust's mother died when he was eight; his father died five years later.
Number of containers: 5 boxes, 3 cartons
Linear feet: 5.85
Copyright has not been assigned to The Bancroft Library. All requests for permission to publish or quote from manuscripts
must be submitted in writing to the Head of Public Services. Permission for publication is given on behalf of The Bancroft
Library as the owner of the physical items and is not intended to include or imply permission of the copyright holder, which
must also be obtained by the reader.
Access restricted: written permission of the donor, Robert Easton, or his heirs or assigns required for use. This restriction
is to be reviewed every five years. Next review: January 1999.