Joseph Benson Gilder
Gilde was the son of the clergyman William Henry Gilder. He was born in Flushing, New York, studied two years in the United States Naval Academy, and for some time was engaged in newspaper work in Newark, N. J. and New York City. In 1881, with his sister, he founded The Critic, of which he was coeditor until 1906 when publication of The Critic ended.
Gilder was literary advisor to the Century Company (1895–1902); helped organize the University Settlement House of New York; in 1902–04 was United States dispatch agent at London; and in 1910–11 was editor of the New York Times "Review of Books".
- James Russell Lowell's Impressions of Spain (1899)
- Andrew Carnegie's Gospel of Wealth (1900)
- The American Idea (1902)
- Addresses of John Hay (1906)
- Essays from the Critic (1882) (with his sister)
- Authors at Home (1889)
- This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: Rines, George Edwin, ed. (1920). "Gilder, Joseph Benson". Encyclopedia Americana.
- Works by Joseph Benson Gilder at Project Gutenberg
- Works by or about Joseph Benson Gilder at Internet Archive
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