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Archibald Strong Bibliography (2 Titles) [Literary Arts]

Posted: June 1st, 2020, 8:39 am
by LectorRecitator
ARCHIBALD THOMAS STRONG (1876–1930)

A Short History Of English Literature (1921)

ℹ️ "THIS Short History of English Literature was originally intended to have been written in collaboration with Professor R. S. Wallace, M.A., Professor of English Language and Literature in the University of Melbourne. The War, however, called Professor Wallace away from Australia on active service, after he had written the first chapter and a fragment of the second. It fell to his partner to complete the book. In doing so he was compelled, for reasons of space, to avoid biographical details, except in so far as these had a direct bearing on an author's writings. His conviction that, where occasion offers, a history of English literature should discuss the thought and faith of a great writer no less than his art, will explain his treatment of such writers as Blake, Shelley, and Wordsworth." (Prefatory Note)

https://archive.org/details/shorthistoryofen00strorich/page/n7

https://archive.org/details/ashorthistoryen00strogoog/page/n6

Three Studies In Shelley, And An Essay On Nature In Wordsworth And Meredith (1921)

ℹ️ "The following studies of Shelley's poetry deal rather with its thought and symbolism than with its formal characteristics. Intrinsically, these characteristics are of the first importance : but they are less important for the purpose of the present inquiry, which chiefly aims at penetrating by different approaches as far as may be into Shelley's heart and mind. In this adventure, a certain unity of aim and method has been observed, or
at least attempted. In one essay, it has been deemed necessary to discuss certain aspects of Shelley's character as displayed in certain episodes of his life. This has been done, not in order to furnish fresh 'chatter about Harriet'—or Elizabeth or Emilia—but solely for the light which Shelley's psychology sheds upon his poetry. In the last essay, an attempt has been made to compare the thought and outlook of the two who of all modern English poets have seen most deeply into the heart of Nature."
(Prefatory Note)

https://archive.org/details/threestudiesinsh00strorich/page/n7/mode/2up

https://archive.org/details/threestudiesinsh00stro/page/n7/mode/2up