The Bibliography of Tennyson: A Bibliographical List of the Published and Privately-printed Writings of Alfred (Lord) Tennyson, Poet Laureate from 1827 to 1894 Inclusive : with His Contributions to Annuals, Magazines, Newspapers, and Other Periodical Publications and a Scheme for a Final and Definitive Edition of the Poet's Works

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Billings & sons, printers, 1896 - 88 pages
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Page 58 - Landscape-lover, lord of language more than he that sang the Works and Days, All the chosen coin of fancy flashing out from many...
Page 1 - Haec nos novimus esse nihil." — Martial. LONDON : Printed for W. Simpkin and R. Marshall, Stationers'-Hall-Court ; And J. and J. Jackson, Louth. MDCCCXXVII.
Page 60 - Balan," a new Idyll of the King; " The Voyage of Maeldune "; " Early Spring "; "Despair "; " To Virgil," etc., etc. HELEN'S TOWER. " Helen's Tower, here I stand." Short inscription, in verse, written at the request of the Marquis of Dufferin, for a tower built in memory of his mother, Helen, Lady Dufferin, Countess of Gifford. Printed in Good Words, 1884, p. 25, with the verses of Lady Giffbrd, and a description of the tower by Charles Blatherwick. See 1861. THE FLEET. Stanzas, signed "Tennyson,"...
Page 38 - These lines were addressed to the Princess Alexandra of Denmark, on her arrival in England and her marriage with the Prince of Wales. . . . This separate edition is now a great rarity, though it could be bought at the time of its publication for a few pence.
Page 44 - The Holy Grail', 'Pelleas and Ettarre", and 'The Passing of Arthur'.
Page 49 - THE LOVER'S TALE, AND OTHER POEMS. By Alfred Tennyson. Now First Collected. With a Monograph on the Lover's Tale, forming a supplementary Chapter to
Page 53 - ? Blatant buncombe shapes A Britain generous Britons would disown ; A mock-Britannia, whose stage-ermine drapes A sham, of selfish frothiness upblown. The truest lover of his land is not The tap-room patriot of the pipe and pot. '" Forgot himself ? Ay, in a nobler sort Than sordid self-regard can understand. What, brave the loud reproach, the foul report, The taunt of treason to his native land ! Say, what can base Jachimo do less Than scoff at such fine self-forgetfulness ?" I have always been...
Page 73 - Deep in that lion-haunted inland lies A mystic city, goal of high emprise.
Page 27 - ODE ON THE DEATH OF THE DUKE OF WELLINGTON. By Alfred Tennyson, Poet Laureate. London : Edward Moxon. 1852. pp. 16. Contributed " Britons, guard your own," to The Examiner, January 31 ; " The Third of February," and " Hands all round," to the same paper, February 7.

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