« ПредыдущаяПродолжить »
(R. H.), Literary Essays, 1871, 1888. INGE (W. R.), Studies of English Mystics, 1906. *KER (W. P.), Wordsworth, in Chambers's Cyclopædia of English Literature, New Edition, Vol. III, 1904. KNIGHT (W.), Studies in Philosophy: Nature as interpreted by Wordsworth, 1868.KNIGHT (W.), Wordsworthiana; Selections from Papers read to the Wordsworth Society, 1889. LOWELL (J. R.), Prose Works, Vol. IV (Essay of 1876) and Vol. VI (Address of 1884). *MINTO (W.), Wordsworth's Great Failure, in the Nineteenth Century, Sept., 1889. *MORE (Paul E.), Shelburne Essays, Sixth Series, 1909. *MORLEY (John), Studies in Literature, 1891.-*PATER (W.), Appreciations, 1889 (Essay of 1874). — PATER (W.), Essays from the Guardian, 1901 (Essay of 1889). - PAYNE (W. M.), The Greater English Poets of the Nineteenth Century, 1907.— RUSKIN, Modern Painters, passim, and especially Chap. 17 of Part IV, 1843.SCHERER (Edmond), Études, Vol. VII; translated, in his Essays on English Literature, 1891. SHAIRP (J. C.), Aspects of Poetry: The Three Yarrows; The White Doe of Rylstone, 1881. SHAIRP (J. C.), Studies in Poetry and Philosophy: Wordsworth, the Man and the Poet, 1868, new edition, 1887. SHAIRP (J. C.), On Poetic Interpretation of Nature: Wordsworth as an Interpreter of Nature, 1877. SHORTHOUSE (J. H.), On the Platonism of Wordsworth, 1881.-*STEPHEN (Leslie), Hours in a Library, Vol. II, new edition, 1892. STEPHEN (Leslie), Studies of a Biographer, Vol. I, 1898 (on Legouis' book). - *SWINBURNE (A. C.), Miscellanies: Wordsworth and Byron, 1886. — SYMONS (Ą.), The Romantic Movement in English Poetry, 1909.-TEXTE (Joseph), Etudes de Littérature européenne: Wordsworth et la Poésie lakiste en France, 1898. WOODBERRY (G. E.), The Torch, 1905.
AUSTIN (A.), The Bridling of Pegasus: Wordsworth and Byron, 1910. -HUDSON (H. N.), Studies in Wordsworth, 1884.HUTTON (R. H.), Brief Literary Criticisms, 1906: Wordsworth the Man; Mr. Morley on Wordsworth; Dorothy Wordsworth's Scotch Journal. - JOHNSON (C. F.), Three Americans and Three Englishmen, 1886. JONES (H.), Idealism as a Practical Creed, 1909. LANG (Andrew), Poets' Country, 1907.LIENEMANN (K.), Wordsworth's Belesenheit, Berlin, 1908. - MACDONALD (G.), Imagination and other Essays (1883), 1886. MACKIE (A.), Nature Knowledge in Modern Poetry, 1908. RICKETTS (A.), Personal Forces in Modern Literature, 1906.
TRIBUTES IN VERSE
**WATSON (William), Wordsworth's Grave. -* ARNOLD (M.), Memorial Verses, April, 1850.-SHELLEY, Poems: Sonnet to Wordsworth (arraignment of Wordsworth for apostasy to the cause of liberty; comparc *BROWNING, The Lost Leader). WHITTIER, Poems: Wordsworth. LOWELL, Poetical Works, Vol. I. DE VERE (Aubrey), Poetical Works, Vol. III: two Sonnets. PALGRAVE (F. T.), Lyrical Poems, 1871: William Wordsworth. - SILL (E. R.), Poems: Wordsworth.-VAN DYKE (Henry), The White Bees, 1909,
She had a rustic, woodland air,
Her eyes were fair, and very fair;
"Sisters and brothers, little Maid,
How many may you be?"
How many? Seven in all," she said And wondering looked at me.
"And where are they? I pray you tell."
"Two of us in the church-yard lie,
And in the church-yard cottage, I
"You say that two at Conway dwell,
Yet ye are seven !-I pray you tell,
Then did the little Maid reply,
"You run about, my little Maid,
If two are in the church-yard laid,
"Their graves are green, they may be seen,"
The little Maid replied,
"Twelve steps or more from my mother's door,
And they are side by side.
My stockings there I often knit,
"And often after sunset, Sir,
"The first that died was sister Jane;
Till God released her of her pain;
"So in the church-yard she was laid;
"And when the ground was white with
An old Man dwells, a little man,― "Tis said he once was tall.
Full five and thirty years he lived
No man like him the horn could sound,
In those proud days, he little cared
To blither tasks did Simon rouse
The sleepers of the village.
He all the country could outrun,
For when the chiming hounds are out,
But, oh the heavy change !-bereft
Old Simon to the world is left
His Master's dead,-and no one now 'Dwells in the Hall of Ivor;
Men, dogs, and horses, all are dead;
And he is lean and he is sick;
Beside their moss-grown hut of clay,
This scrap of land he from the heath
Oft, working by her Husband's side,
And, though you with your utmost skill