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All correspondent names are listed in the Index of Letters included in this finding aid. Recipient The Recipient subseries consists of Dobie's incoming letters from approximately 12,732 correspondents, 1899-1967 (148 boxes).
A great deal of the Recipient correspondence includes carbon copies of Dobie's letters to that person or organization.
After college, Dobie wrote for several Texas newspapers and worked as a high school teacher and principal in Alpine, Texas.
In 1913, he enrolled at Columbia University and received a Master of Arts degree in 1914.
Dobie spent a year managing the ranch until his uncle could no longer afford to pay him.
He returned to teaching at UT where he would remain until 1947 except for two years as the Head of the English Department at Oklahoma A&M College, now Oklahoma State University (1923-1925), and two years as a visiting professor at Cambridge University (1943-1944).
Lomax, Alexander Phimister Proctor, Carl Sandburg, Ross Santee, Henry Nash Smith, Frank Wardlaw, Walter Prescott Webb, Herbert Faulkner West, and Senator Ralph Yarborough. The letters document the Dobies' life together, especially the times when they were apart including their courtship before they were married, and during Dobie's time teaching at Cambridge during World War II. The Letters to his mother begin in 1903 and end just before her death in 1948.
Dobie began a publication program and in 1924 his was published.
He served as secretary and editor of the society until 1943 and built it into a professional organization.
Longer works from the 1940s forward are also present including (1967). The , which was published posthumously, contain revisions and insertions by Bertha Mc Kee Dobie. A complete index of titles is included in the Index of Works in this finding aid. Letters The Letters subseries spans 1903-1964 (24.25 boxes) and contains Dobie's outgoing correspondence to 863 colleagues, students, organizations, family members, and friends.
Also present are materials for unpublished works, such as an unrealized reader called "Heritage of West and Southwest" and a collection of off-color tales with the working title "Piss and Vinegar." Chief correspondents include his wife, Bertha Mc Kee Dobie; his mother, Ella Byler Dobie; and his publisher, Little, Brown and Company. The bulk of the Letters are written to Bertha Mc Kee Dobie, his wife, and Ella Byler Dobie, his mother.
In 1947, Dobie's request for a continuation of his leave of absence after his European tour was denied and his position at UT was terminated.