The University of Southern Mississippi -- de Grummond Children's Literature Collection
Contributor List & Finding Aid Index| Special Collections
Collection Title: Sally Cartwright Papers
Collection Number: DG0159
Inclusive Dates: circa 1976
Volume: .30 cu. ft. (1 box)
Provenance : Donated by Sally Cartwright in 1977.
Copyright: The collection is protected by the Copyright Law of the United States (Title 17, U. S. Code). Reproductions can be made only if they are to be used for "private study, scholarship, or research." It is the user's responsibility to verify copyright ownership and to obtain all necessary permissions prior to the reproduction, publication, or other use of any portion of these materials, other than that noted above.
Sally Willcox Cartwright was born on November 23, 1923 in New York City. She received a bachelor's degree from Cornell University in 1944 and studied at Harvard in 1970 and 1971. She received a master's degree in 1971 from the Bank Street College of Education. She married her Cornell classmate Roger Cartwright in 1943 and they had two sons.
Ms. Cartwright taught children from nursery school through junior high. As a member of the American Friends Service Committee, she founded and taught at a school in Bengal, India from 1946 to 1949. Her first children's book was published in 1970. She was an avid sailor, and ocean-related subjects form the basis for many of her children's books.
Sally Cartwright passed away at her home in Maine in November of 2016, just days away from her 93rd birthday.
Something About the Author, vol. 9.
The collection contains material for one title and those materials are arranged in the probable order in which they were created. What's In a Map? describes to young children various ways of thinking about and creating maps. Holdings for this title include a typescript and a galley.
The Dick Gackenbach Papers (DG1090) include dummies and color separations for What's In a Map?
A. Book (1976)
A. Book (1976)
Processed: January 1999
This finding aid is a product of a grant funded by the National Endowment for the Humanities.