Bunnell, Keith R., ed. Poems from Cable Street. Portland, OR: Fisheye Press, 1984. Print. Introduction by Christopher Howell. Designed and printed by John Laurse. Three poems, including "Tony Beaver: A Legend."
Carl Lamson. The Hurricane's Children. Illus. Elizabeth Black
Carmer. New York: D. McKay, 1937. American tall tales, including "How
Tony Beaver Built the Candy Dam," "How John
Henry Beat the Steam Drill Down," and "How Davy
Crockett Fiddled His Daughter Out of A Husband." "How
Tony Beaver Built the Candy Dam" is reprinted in Children's Digest, July 196? [typo in WorldCat] (vol. 16, no. 159) and in Gibson, Bob. Calling All Girls; Children's Digest; Humpty Dumpty's Magazine. Bob Gibson compilation, S166. Calgary, Alberta: W. R. Gibson, 1954-67. Private collection, University of Calgary Library Archive.
Beaver. Section in teaching unit West Virginia's
Appalachian Music and Literature (1997), with a variety of teaching
materials on Tony Beaver, including audio readings, writing exercise
on tall tales, illustrations (drawing at left by Mark Clayton), and
discussion questions on "Folk Heroes" Tony and John Henry.
(Formerly in West Virginia's World School web site, now reprinted
in AppLit.) Contains an overview with the story of Tony's race with
Paul Bunyan and "Tony Beaver
and the Watermelon Party" reprinted with photos of objects
in the story and read by Phil Wyatt. Based on the story "Eel's
Landing Throws a Watermelon Party," in The Remarkable History
of Tony Beaver by Mary E. Cober.
Malcolmson, Anne. Yankee Doodle's Cousins. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1969. Includes Tony Beaver and Davy Crockett.
Marais, Josef, and Max Berton. Tony Beaver. New York: G. Schirmer, 1954. Musical score for folk opera with music by Marais and libretto by Berton. "Review of Tony Beaver" by Joseph Levine in Notes, vol. 12.3 (1955): 486. Review available online through library services such as JSTOR.
Montague, Margaret Prescott, ed. Up Eel River. New York: Macmillan, 1928. "This collection contains legendary tall tales about Tony Beaver, a strong hero in the lumber campus of West Virginia. Tony Beaver is the Paul Bunyan of Appalachia" (note by Judy P. Byers). Illustrated with silhouettes.
Montague, Margaret Prescott. "Big
Music." In American Folk and Fairy Tales. Ed.
Rachel Field. New York: Charles Scribners Sons, 1929, pp. 197-222.
Followed by two Paul Bunyan stories. Also contains three Southern
Mountain Stories: "Gally Mander" and two Kentucky tales
by Percy MacKaye.
Rees, Ennis. The Song of Paul Bunyan and Tony Beaver. LP. Spoken Arts, 1967. "Poem read by the author. . . Edition recorded: New York, Pantheon Books, 1964. . . Author's notes concerning the poem on slipcase" (WorldCat).
Shay, Frank. Here's Audacity!: American Legendary Heroes. Illus. Eben Given. Essay Index Reprint Series. Freeport, NY: Books for Libraries Pr, 1930, 1967. Includes "Tony Beaver, of Eel River, West Virginia," John Henry, and others American tall tale heroes.
"Tony Beaver ... Axe-Swinger
of Old Virginny." In Simon, Tony.
Far Out Tales. 1975 (Original title: Ripsnorters and
Ribticklers: Famous American Folk Tales. Scholastic, 1958). Includes Paul Bunyan and other American
Appalachian tall tales in picture book bibliography,
such as Swamp Angel by Isaacs & Zelinsky, Sally Ann
Thunder Ann Whirlwind Crockett by Kellogg, The Tale of Willie
Monroe by Schroeder and Glass.
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