Guide to the Papers of David Martin
National Library of Australia View Catalogue Record
- David Martin
- Papers of David Martin
- Date Range
- Collection Number
- MS 6885
- 13.86 metres (99 boxes + 1 large folio box + 7 sound/av carriers + 6 digital carriers)
- Language of Materials
- Special Collections (Manuscripts)
Scope and Contents
There are papers relating to all of Martin's published works, which include novels, poetry, children's books, short stories, non-fiction and TV and radio scripts. Many of the works include notes, synopses, research material, work outlines and edited drafts, illustrating Martin's creative processes. Those works with more substantial papers have been listed separately. Complementing this material is a large number of cuttings, mostly reviews, relating to these works.
A large collection of both personal and business correspondence is included. Martin corresponded with many of Australia's well known authors, some of whom became personal friends. There is also correspondence with editors, publishers and literary agents, providing a good insight into the processes involved in getting works to the publication stage and beyond.
There is a large collection of cuttings accumulated by Martin of his contributions to newspapers and journals over the course of his career, dating from 1942. It should be noted that during the earlier part of his career, Martin also published works under the name Ludwig Detsinyi, Louis Detsinyi, Louis Destiny and Louis Adams.
Martin's wife, Richenda, was closely involved in his work and her editorial comments have been included with many of his drafts.
Conditions Governing Access
Please refer to the collection's catalogue record for the access conditions (http://nla.gov.au/nla.cat-vn1111685).
Conditions Governing Use
Copying and publishing of unpublished manuscript material is subject to copyright restrictions. For such material, written permission to publish must be obtained from the copyright holder(s). Copying of unpublished material for research purposes is permissible 50 years after the death of the creator of the material.
Items from this collection should be cited as '[Title or description of manuscript item], Papers of David Martin, National Library of Australia [class number, box number and series and/or file number]'.
The main body of David Martin Papers was acquired partly under the Taxation Incentives for the Arts Scheme and partly by outright purchase by the National Library in September 1983. Additional instalments were purchased over the period 1985-97. The papers document the long career of one of Australia's most prolific writers.
Martin's correspondence includes a number of letters from MirjamMichaelis. Also held in the Manuscript Section at MS 8466 is a collection of letters from David Martin to MirjamMichaelis, 1937-83, which were donated to the Library by Michaelis.
The Library's Oral History Collection holds a number of tapes relating to Martin. A list of these can be found in Appendix III(under Related Documentation tab)
Martin's arrangement of the correspondence has been retained. An index to correspondents in Series 2, literary correspondence, can be found in Appendix I,(under Related Documentation tab)and to Series 4, political activities can be found in Appendix II.(under Related Documentation tab)
David Martin's published works include: 1942 Battlefields and girls 1946 Tiger Bay 1946 The shoes men walk in 1946 The shepherd and the hunter 1949 Birth of a miner 1950 The stones of Bombay 1953 From life 1954 Rob the robber 1958 Poems of David Martin 1938-58 1961 Spiegel the cat 1962 The young wife 1963 Eight by eight 1965 The hero of too 1966 The gift: poems 1959-65 1967 The King between 1968 The idealist 1969 Where a man belongs 1970 On the road to Sydney 1971 Hughie 1972 Frank and Francesca 1972 Gary 1973 The Chinese boy 1974 The cabby's daughter 1974 Katie 1975 Mister P and his remarkable flight 1977 The devilish mystery of the flying mum 1978 The man in the red turban 1978 I'll take Australia 1978 The mermaid attack 1980 I rhyme my time 1981 Foreigners 1983 Peppino 1984 Armed neutrality for Australia 1985 The girl who didn't know Kelly 1987 Fox on my door 1987 The kitten who wouldn't purr 1988 Clowning Sim 1991 My strange friend: an autobiography 1993 David Martin's Beechworth book: poems
David Martin was a novelist, poet, playwright, journalist, editor, literary reviewer and lecturer.
He was born in Budapest, Hungary on 22 December 1915, one of twin sons, to Leo and Hedwig Detsinyi. He was given the name Ludwig and his brother Rudolph. He adopted the name of David Martin after he moved to England.
Martin was educated in Germany and during his last year at school he wrote his first poem. He left Germany in 1934, travelling to Holland, where he worked on the reclamation of the Zuider Zee, spent time in Hungary and lived in Israel on a kibbutz. In 1937 he travelled to Spain where he served as a volunteer in the medical service of the International Brigade of the Spanish Republican Army, his poor eyesight preventing him from more active service.
In 1938 Martin joined his father in London, working in his clothing factory. Although he spoke no English on his arrival, he was a gifted linguist and within twelve months was publishing poetry, which he had written in English. In 1941 he was employed in Glasgow as a correspondent with the Daily Express. He returned to London where he was employed by the European Service of the BBC until 1944, and in 1945-47 he was literary editor of Reynolds News. In 1948 he travelled to India as British correspondent for the Daily Express. In 1941, Martin married Elizabeth Richenda Powell, great-granddaughter of the Quaker Elizabeth Fry. They had one son, Jan.
In 1949 the family moved to Australia. They settled in Melbourne, where Martin commenced work as a freelance journalist and editor of The Australian Jewish News. He quickly became part of Australian literary and political life. He joined the Communist Party in 1951, was active until 1956 and remained a member until 1959, when he was asked to resign.
Apart from several trips overseas, Martin was to spend the rest of his life in Australia. He continued to work in journalism, both in Australia and overseas. He had weekly current affairs columns in Free Press (1951-52) and the Sunday Observer (1969-71) and was foreign correspondent for the Indian newspaper Hindu (c1946-67) and for the Canadian newspaper The Montreal Star (c1966-69). In addition, he contributed an enormous number of articles, short stories and reviews to a variety of newspapers and journals, covering a diverse range of topics.
His first book - a collection of his poetry - was published in 1942. He went on to publish a number of books, which included further collections of his poetry, novels, short stories, children's books, plays and his autobiography. It is a remarkable achievement that he was able to write so successfully in such a variety of genres. Many of his works have been published overseas and some have been adapted for theatre and television.
For a number of years, Martin lectured on literary related topics for the Victorian Centre for Adult Education. As well as lecturing, Martin was often approached to speak about his work at literary events and to community groups.
In the Times Literary Supplement of 24 December 1964, Martin was referred to as 'Australia's outstanding literary acquisition from post-war migration' and in The Age of 10 March 1979, Walter McVitty referred to Martin as 'a writer who continues to enrich Australian literature in general and serious children's literature in particular'. Both these statements reflect the high esteem in which Martin was held by the literary community.
In 1988, Martin was made a Member of the Order of Australia for his services to Australian literature. He also won the Patrick White Award in 1991 and was given an Emeritus Award by the Literature Fund of the Australia Council in 1996.
David Martin died in Beechworth, Victoria, on 1 July 1997.
The bulk of the collection details Martin's tremendous literary output during the course of his career. There are papers relating to all of Martin's published works. These include notes, synopses, research material, edited drafts and reviews. There is a large collection of personal and business correspondence. Included is correspondence with family, editors, publishers and literary agents. Martin also corresponded with many well known Australian authors and included in the collection are letters from Phillip Adams, June Factor, Miles Franklin, Dame Mary Gilmore, Dorothy Hewett, Ken and Amirah Inglis, Nancy Keesing, John Manifold, Leonard Mann, Tom Inglis Moore, Pixie O'Harris, A.A. Phillips, Katharine Susannah Prichard and Kylie Tennant. Also included is a large collection of cuttings of Martin's contributions to newspapers and journals over the course of his career, dating from 1942..
This series comprises a large collection of business correspondence and personal correspondence from both family and close friends. In some instances, Martin had arranged the correspondence into separate files. Mostly, however, the correspondence is interfiled. Family correspondents include Martin's father and mother, his sisters, his twin brother Rudolph Detsinyi, his wife Richenda, his son Jan and his cousin Charles Hayes. Folders 6-9 in particular contain a number of letters from Martin's family. Family friends include Bill Irwin, journalist and newspaper editor and Dr MiryamMichaelis. After emigrating to Israel, Michaelis commenced writing poetry in German and Hebrew. Many of her letters are in German. There is also correspondence from the Kingsbury family in India, for whom Martin set up a program of financial support.
Prior to 1969, Martin filed business correspondence, correspondence relating to political activities and academic correspondence separately to general correspondence. These categories of correspondence can be found at Series 3, 4 and 5 respectively. After this date, Martin filed all correspondence together. Until 1977, he also filed literary correspondence separately and this can be found at Series 2. After this date letters from writers were included in general correspondence, and many of the writers listed in Appendix I(under Related Documentation tab) can also be found in this Series, Other notable writers in this series include Ralph de Boissière, Lloyd Davies, Elizabeth Jolley, Walter McVitty and Olive Pell.
General correspondence is arranged chronologically by year. Until 1969, the papers are arranged chronologically within the year. After 1969, Martin filed the papers alphabetically within the year.
During the course of his career, David Martin corresponded with many well-known writers, a number of whom became close friends, and this correspondence is contained in this series. Martin's alphabetical arrangement of the correspondence has been retained. An index to major correspondents can be found in Appendix I (under Related Documentation tab)of this guide.
After 1977, Martin filed all correspondence together and literary correspondence after this date can be found in Series 1, general correspondence.
The bulk of this series comprises correspondence relating to the publication of Martin's works, including his books, reviews, short stories and articles. Included is correspondence with publishers, editors, literary agents and theatrical and film companies. Also included is correspondence with newspaper editors and readers' letters relating to Martin's column in The Sydney Observer, 1970-71.
Publishers Martin dealt with on a regular basis over a number of years included Cassell, Curtis Brown, Hodder and Stoughton, Jacaranda Wiley, Macmillan, Outback Press, Penguin Books, Thomas Nelson and University of Queensland Press.
After 1969, business correspondence can be found in Series 1, general correspondence.
Martin was interested in a wide range of social issues, including anti-semitism, communism, the anti-hanging movement, Amnesty International and the Vietnam War. This small series consists of letters from political figures and organisations relating to these issues. An index to correspondents in this series can be found at Appendix II (under Related Documentation tab)of this guide.
After 1969, correspondence relating to political activities can be found in Series 1, general correspondence.
The correspondence in this series consists mainly of letters from educational institutions regarding Martin's participation in literary events. Also included is correspondence from the Victorian Council of Adult Education and the Melbourne University, Department of English regarding Martin's employment as a lecturer, correspondence from students and a letter from Percy Cerutty dated 16 February 1956.
After 1969, academic correspondence can be found in Series 1, general correspondence.
Spiegel the cat is a narrative poem for children, based on a story by Gottfried Keller and illustrated by Roderick Shaw. It was published by Cheshire, Melbourne in 1961. The poem was also published by Cassell, London in 1969, without illustrations, and by Clarkson N. Potter, New York in 1971, with illustrations by Roy McKie.
A collection of Martin's poetry, published by Edwards & Shaw, Sydney in 1958. Included in this series are pages from a bound copy of the book produced by Book House Publishers, Melbourne, with the title 'The dragon of Bendigo and other poems, 1938-58' and dated 1956. It appears that publication of the book was taken over by Edwards & Shaw of Sydney sometime after this date.
A novel, The young wife was published by Macmillan, London in 1962 and launched in Melbourne by Kylie Tennant. Martin also wrote a stage play based on the book. It was the first Australian play to be commissioned by J.C. Williamson's and was first performed at the Russell Street Theatre, Melbourne in 1966. In 1981, Judith and Brian Bell scripted a 75 minute video play version of the book. Linda Aronson wrote the script for a television drama based on the book, which was produced and directed by Oscar Whitbread and screened on SBS-TV in 1984.
The hero of Too was published by Cassell, Melbourne in 1965. The novel was also released simultaneously in the United Kingdom by Cassell, London under the same title and in the United States by William Morrow, New York under the title The hero of the town. In 1974, Paul Sherman wrote a stage play based on the novel.
The novel Where a man belongs was published by Cassell, Melbourne in 1969. The book was launched by A.A. Phillips at the Melbourne Town Hall on 6 March 1969.
In 1969, during a period of readjustment after returning from two years in Europe, Martin hitchhiked from Melbourne to Sydney, in order to rediscover Australia. On the road to Sydney, published by Nelson, Melbourne in 1970, recounts his journey.
A children's novel about a young aboriginal boy, Hughie was illustrated by Ron Brooks and published by Macmillan, Melbourne in 1971. The novel received a commendation from the judges of the 1972 Children's Book of the Year. In 1973, Cliff Green wrote a screenplay adaptation of the novel. The book was also published by St Martin's Press, New York in 1971, Blackie, London in 1972 and Mladost, Zagreb in 1975, with the title Tajanstvenazmijapredaka.
Frank and Francesca, a children's novel, was published by Thomas Nelson, Melbourne in 1972. It was also published in the United Kingdom (Blackie, Glasgow 1973), in France (Hachette, 1975) and in Germany (ThienemannsVerlag, 1975). Oriel Gray adapted the novel into a six-part television series, which screened on ABC-TV in 1973.
The Chinese boy is a children's historical novel, set in the goldfields of Victoria and New South Wales. It was published by Hodder and Stoughton, Sydney in association with Brockhampton Press, England in 1973.
A children's historical novel, The cabby's daughter was set in Beechworth in 1903 and illustrated by Ron Brooks. It was published by Hodder and Stoughton, Sydney in association with Brockhampton Press, England in 1974.
Note: the working title for this novel was 'Bess and her father'.
A children's short story, Katie was written by David and Richenda Martin and illustrated by Noela Young. It was published by Hodder and Stoughton, Sydney in association with Brockhampton Press, England in 1974.
Mister P and his remarkable flight, a children's novel, was illustrated by Astra Lacis and published by Hodder and Stoughton, Sydney in 1975. The novel was also published in the United Kingdom in 1988 by Macdonald, with the title Mr P street pigeon.
A children's fantasy novel, The devilish mystery of the flying mum, was published by Thomas Nelson, Melbourne 1977.
Note: the working title for this novel was 'The rotten bad fairy of Sydney'.
A children's novel, illustrated by Genevieve Rees, The man in the red turban was published by Hutchinson, Melbourne in 1978.
The mermaid attack, a children's novel, was published by Outback Press, Melbourne in 1978.
Note: the working title for this novel was 'The mermaid commune'
Foreigners, is a collection of short stories focusing on the issues facing migrants settling in Australia. It was published by Rigby, Adelaide in 1981.
Peppino, is a children's novel in three parts, illustrated by Guy Mirabella and published by Hutchinson, Melbourne in 1983. The first and second parts of this novel were originally published separately by Rigby, Adelaide as Peppino says goodbye (1980) and Peppino turns his luck (1982). The third part of the novel is entitled 'Peppino in the tobacco wars'.
In a complete departure from his children's books and novels, Martin's book,Armed neutrality for Australia outlined his ideas on strategic defence policies for Australia. Published by Dove Communications, Blackburn, Victoria in 1984, the book was well received, and Martin was invited to speak on the topic of armed neutrality at numerous seminars, forums and conferences.
Martin was involved in the formation of the Australian Association for Armed Neutrality, which was launched in October 1987, with Sir Keith Hancock as patron. Also included in this series are papers relating to the Association. They comprise notes of meetings, correspondence, media releases, seminar flyers, forum papers and a draft of the constitution.
Correspondence for the period 1981-87 is included in the series, arranged alphabetically by year. This relates to Martin's research for the book, dealings with the publisher and requests to appear as guest speaker, as well as correspondence relating to the Australian Association for Armed Neutrality. Correspondents include Phillip Adams, Ross Babbage, Sir Edward (Weary) Dunlop, Dorothy Green, Sir Keith Hancock and Geoff Sharp (editor of Arena).
A children's historical novel, The girl who didn't know Kelly is set in Beechworth in the 1880s. It was published by Hutchinson, Melbourne in 1985.
Martin's autobiography was written in story form for children and illustrated by his son, Jan Martin. It was published by Collins Dove, Melbourne c1987.
Clowning Sim is a children's novel published by Collins Dove, Melbourne in 1988. The novel was adapted as a television mini-series entitled Clowning around. Written by Tony Cavanagh and produced by Barron Films, it screened in 1992. The book was also published in 1993 by X-egem, Prague under the title Klaunnacestach.
Martin's second autobiography was published by Pan Macmillan, Chippendale, New South Wales in 1991.
The book contains twenty-seven poems by Martin about Beechworth and was illustrated by students from Beechworth Secondary College. It was published by David Lovell, Melbourne in 1993 and launched in Beechworth by Cliff Green.
This series includes many drafts and revisions of each poem, showing clearly Martin's creative processes at work.
This series relates to other published works by Martin, for which there are relatively few papers. Each title is listed separately and they are presented in chronological order by year of publication.
The shepherd and the hunter. Play written by Martin and performed in the United Kingdom, Europe and Australia; Published by Allan Wingate, London in 1946. Reviews of performances, 1946-53; Photographs of the performance at the Unity Theatre, Kings Cross, London in 1946; Programs, 1946-47; Copy of the published version of the play (File 5_6) - Box 65
Martin's first and last published works were collections of his poetry. Throughout his career he continued to write poetry and as well as further collections of his poems, his work was published widely in anthologies, journals and newspapers. This series comprises drafts of his poetry and a large number of cuttings from journals and newspapers of his published poems. Included are a number of Martin's early poems written in German, which were published under his original name of Ludwig Detsinyi. He also published under the name Ludwig Adams. Included is a 1938 cutting of the German text of a song entitled Lied der Jaramafront, written by Martin in Spain. According to Martin, this song went on to become very popular, selling thousands of records, especially in Eastern Europe. Also included are English translations by Ralph Traill of Martin's German poems.
See also Series 32, Periodicals.
1. The other song
3. Song of the Jarama front
4. Watch word
5. Dressing Station
6. Asturian I
7. Asturian II
8. Before the battle
10. The new style of the pious mercenary
11. Federico Garcia Lorca
12. The four sons
13. Jack Shirai
16. Do you hear?
17. Living is fine
18. Song of the Grandees
19. Song of the Peasants
20. Gonsalez Lopez Nunes
21. Blinded in Spain
22. Moscow speaks
23. Dedicated to Ralph Fox
24. The splendid days of Aranjuez
26. Forgotten in Paris
29. Liesel Hermann
30. It will come
31. On the retreat
32. At the White House
33. The prisoner
34. In Flanders
35. Russell Street
37. The hour demands
38. Ballad of the Royal Air Raid shelter
Martin was a prolific writer of short stories, which were mainly published in journals and newspapers. This series comprises a large collection of cuttings containing short stories written by Martin. There are also typescripts of a number of these stories, mostly undated.
See also Series 32, Periodicals
A collection of periodicals containing articles, poetry and short stories written by Martin.
Martin was a prolific contributor to newspapers and journals. Apart from short stories and reviews, he contributed articles on a diverse number of topics, indicating his wide ranging interests. These topics included national and international politics, human rights, travel, current affairs, education, Australian defence, Asian culture and literature. This series comprises a large collection of cuttings of articles written by Martin for a wide range of journals and newspapers. Martin's own arrangement of the cuttings has been retained.
From 1949 to 1966 Martin was Australian correspondent for the Indian newspaper Hindu, contributing regular articles about Australian issues and from 1966 to 1969 he was Australian correspondent for the Canadian newspaper the Montreal Star. Included are cuttings of articles from both these newspapers.
Martin also wrote weekly current affairs columns for Free Press (1951-52) and the Melbourne Sunday Observer (1969-71) and cuttings of these columns are included.
Note: Letters from readers of the Sunday Observer column can be found at Series 3, folder 17.
During the course of his career, Martin reviewed an enormous number of books. The genres were varied and included biographies, poetry collections, fiction, non-fiction, travel writings and social commentaries. He occasionally reviewed theatre as well. This series comprises a large collection of newspaper and journal cuttings of book and theatre reviews written by Martin. Martin's own arrangement of the cuttings has been retained.
The series contains drafts of unpublished novels, plays and other works by Martin, many to quite an advanced stage and mostly undated.
The works have been listed in alphabetical order, by working title, with miscellaneous material at the end.
The adventures of Dinkum the kangaroo: children's story, illustrated by Vane Lindesay (File 3) - Box 76
Proofs. Soft cover booklet of part of the story, complete with illustrations and published by Book House, Melbourne, typescript of a play based on the book (18pp)
A town of many trees: first attempt at a Canberra novel. Intended to be written in four parts - Canberra, India, Hungary and Canberra II, notes, research material, outline and synopsis; Edited typescript (88pp) The lush: second attempt at a Canberra novel, notes, research material, outline and synopsis, edited typescript (50pp) (File 55_67) - Box 84, 85, 86
Two attempts at an Indian novel, 1980; notes, synopses, travel pamphlets and letters and postcards written by Martin to Richenda while he was on a trip to Sri Lanka and India in 1980; Edited typescripts: (File 73_75) - Box 87
Love and India (63pp)
Indian novel, 1980 (108pp)
A small collection of outlines, and scripts for plays, television, and musicals;Listed in alphabetical order by title with untitled works at the end.
A collection of scripts written by Martin for news broadcasts and radio talks for the BBC in England in the 1940s and for the ABC in Australia in the 1950s. The BBC broadcasts are written under the name 'Louis Detsinyi' (David Martin).
For a number of years, Martin lectured on literary related topics for the Victorian Centre for Adult Education. As well as lecturing, Martin was often approached to speak about his work at literary events and to community groups. This series comprises a collection of Martin's teaching material, together with notes and text of some of his talks.
A small collection of publications for which Martin undertook the research and writing.
Love that lasts: marriage guidance booklet, published by the Marriage Guidance Council of Victoria, 1956 (31p), Psychological effects of the "western" film: a study in TV viewing, co-authored with F.E. Emery and published by the Department of Audio-visual Aids, University of Melbourne, 1957 (47pp) (File 1) - Box 93
The series contains material accumulated by Martin on trips, both in Australia and overseas. Included are travel notebooks, photographs and travel memorabilia. Some of the notebooks appear to have been used to gather source material for his novels.
The musical scores, mostly undated, were written specifically for selected poems of Martin. Most of the music has been composed by John Arcot, but there are also compositions by Berkeley Fase, John Gordon, Wendy Hiscocks, Jenifer Mann, Bernard Stevens and Ralph Traill.
Musical score by Wendy Hiscocks of Bush Christmas, together with the program for a musical recital at the Wigmore Hall, London in 1994 which included this piece. Program from the Phoenix Theatre, London, of a 1943 musical performance which included a work entitled, A time for greatness, by Cecil Landeau and, Louis Destiny (David Martin). Book of musical scores entitled Inter nationalearbeiterleider, published by Lied der Zeit, Berlin in 1953. The composition, Am Jarama/Februar 1937, for which Martin wrote the text, appears on pages 104-5 (File 2) - Box 96
A small collection of theatre programs from Manchester, London and Melbourne, dating from 1943-80.
A collection of papers that relate to Martin's life and career.
2 audio cassettes of an interview with Martin entitled, 'The far crusade', produced by Co-productions, Kent Town, SA
1 audio cassette with the notation 'Connections N0.22: Joseph's coat: multicultural music and writing.'
Video tape of an interview with Martin for Sunday Magazine, a Catholic Communications publication, 1984
2 video tapes of a lecture on Armed neutrality for Australia, at the Swinburne Technical College, Melbourne, 1 October 1985; Video tape of a talk by Martin about his life's work, given at the Australian Defence Force Academy, 26 May 1988; Includes Martin reading some of his verse.
The Far Crusade - Interview - David Martin Sides 1 & 2 - Co-Productions Australia P/L (Item NLA.MS-SAV014171) - Cassette-Box 685
Compact cassette tape
1. Convections #22: Joseph's Coat: Multicultural music and writing (Item NLA.MS-SAV014256) - Cassette-Box 689
Compact cassette tape
Interview with T, Channel 7, Melbourne 15/04/1981 programme with Caroline, Sunday Magazine, 15/04/1981 (Item NLA.MS-SAV014257) - Shelf-Tall OH1-19-035
Note in casing.
Consumer formats - VHS, S-VHS etc
Talk at ADFA on my life of work-very informal-with some of my verse read by me. (Item NLA.MS-SAV014258) - Shelf-Tall OH1-19-035
Consumer formats - VHS, S-VHS etc
Armed Neutrality for Australia Lecture 1/10/1985. Reel 1 of 2, 1/10/1985 (Item NLA.MS-SAV014259) - Shelf-Tall OH1-19-035
Swinburne Tech-LS Evans
Consumer formats - Betamax
A small collection of miscellaneous material accumulated by Martin.
Booklets and pamphlets, typescript by Deborah Jordan entitled 'Nettie Palmer and Henry Handel Richardson: the power of feeling', 1985; Cutting from Free Press, dated 7 December 1961, reporting the death of Fred Byrne, a Dandenong business man and long-time friend of Martin. (See also Series 1, general correspondence, which contains letters from Byrne spanning a number of years) (File 6) - Box 99
A small collection of English and German language monographs, which contain works by Martin. Also included are two monographs in Cyrillic script. The titles of the Roman script works are listed below in chronological order.
Selected writing No. 4, edited by Reginald Moore and published by Nicholson & Watson, London in 1946
Scottish verse 1851-1951, selected by Douglas Young and published by Thomas Nelson and Sons, Edinburgh in 1952 (contains an inscription by Young)
Zeitgenössische Australische Lyrik, published by Max Hueber, Munich in 1961
Exil in den Niederlanden und Spanien, published by Philipp Reclam jun., Leipzig in 1981
AustralischeErzävon Marcus Clarke bis Patrick White, published by Volk und Welt, Berlin in 1984