The Literary Relationship of Lord Byron & Thomas Moore
Contradicting the popular perception that Percy Bysshe Shelley was the poet who exerted the most influence upon Lord Byron's work, Jeffery W. Vail demonstrates that close friend and biographer Thomas Moore was a larger presence in Byron's life and work than any other living writer. In this analysis, Vail reconstructs the social, political and literary contexts of both writers' works through extensive consultation of 19th-century sources - including hundreds of contemporary reviews and articles on the two writers and over 500 unpublished manuscript letters written by Moore.
61 pages matching published in this book
Results 1-3 of 61
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
one In short a young Moore
two Our political malice
three Thats my thunder by Gd
6 other sections not shown
Anacreon anapestic Angels appeared Augusta Augusta Leigh Balmanno Bards biography of Byron Byron and Moore Byron told Byron wrote Byron's letters Byron's poem Byron's poetry called character Clair Corsair critics dedication Dowden Edinburgh Review edition England English epistle fancy February feeling Fire-worshippers Francis Jeffrey Fudge Family Fugitive Pieces Giaour Hebrew Melodies Hobhouse Hours of Idleness Hunt Hunt's imitation Ireland Irish Irish Melodies Jeffrey John journal Lady Lalla Rookh later Leigh letter to Moore literary Little's Poems London Longmans Lord Byron lyric Manfred March Mary Shelley McGann Medwin memoirs Mokanna Moore told Moore wrote Moore's biography Moore's letter Moore's poem Morning Chronicle Murray o'er Odes Parody poetical poets political satire praised printed prose published readers Regent Review of MLB Robert Southey Romantic Rubi songs Southey story style Thomas Little Thomas Moore told Moore Tories Veiled Prophet verse volume Whig writing written
All Book Search results »
Leigh Hunt and the London Literary Scene: A Reception History of his Major ...
No preview available - 2005