As a tool for historians, presidential autobiographies are usually much less valuable than personal papers or correspondence.
There is often a subtext to this correspondence of literary lions.
Megan Barnard of the Ransom Center looks to the correspondence of Russell Banks for answers.
Their correspondence became The Lifespan of a Fact, the third incarnation of the essay.
Pentagon spokesman Rear Adm. John Kirby declined to comment on the Bergdahl correspondence on why he left his base.
The selections from his correspondence which follow illustrate these changes in him.
Perhaps we see him most characteristically in his correspondence with Turgot.
This correspondence is not so interesting as it might have been expected to prove.
At the adjourned meeting, in May following, this committee made an elaborate report, recommending a committee of correspondence.
Marshall, at best, was incredibly negligent of his correspondence as he was of all other ordinary details of life.
early 15c., "harmony, agreement," from Medieval Latin correspondentia, from correspondentem (nominative correspondens), present participle of correspondere (see correspond). Sense of "communication by letters" is first attested 1640s.
correspondence cor·re·spon·dence (kôr'ĭ-spŏn'dəns)
A relationship between corresponding points on each retina such that stimulation produces a single image.