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237 p. ; 21 cm.
Green Library
xvii, 279 pages ; 22 cm
  • Foreword-- Alister McGrath Introduction Part I: On Myth Chapter 1. A Theology of Beauty Chapter 2. Primary Truth Part II: On Creation Chapter 3. The Light of Being Chapter 4. Incarnate Beings Chapter 5. The Wonder of Being Part III: On Language Chapter 6. The Law of the LogosChapter 7. The Song of Luthien Part IV: On Good and Evil Chapter 8. Being and Unbeing Chapter 9. The Splendor of Being Part V: On Tragic Heroism Chapter 10. The Tragedy of TurinChapter 11. Hope Without Guarantees Part VI: On Women Chapter 12. Tolkien and Feminist CriticismChapter 13. The Transcendental Feminine Chapter 14. The Renunciation of Power Conclusion.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781137553447 20161010
In this book, Lisa Coutras explores the structure and complexity of J.R.R. Tolkien's narrative theology, synthesizing his Christian worldview with his creative imagination. She illustrates how, within the framework of a theological aesthetics, transcendental beauty is the unifying principle that integrates all aspects of Tolkien's writing, from pagan despair to Christian joy. J.R.R. Tolkien's Christianity is often held in an unsteady tension with the pagan despair of his mythic world. Some critics portray these as incompatible, while Christian analysis tends to oversimplify the presence of religious symbolism. This polarity of opinion testifies to the need for a unifying interpretive lens. The fact that Tolkien saw his own writing as "religious" and "Catholic, " yet was preoccupied with pagan mythology, nature, language, and evil, suggests that these areas were wholly integrated with his Christian worldview. Tolkien's Theology of Beauty examines six structural elements, demonstrating that the author's Christianity is deeply embedded in the narrative framework of his creative imagination.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781137553447 20161010
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
116 p. ; 26 cm.
Green Library
252 p. ; 23 cm.
Green Library
xiv, 295 p. ; 24 cm.
  • 1. Introduction / Jane Chance
  • pt. 1. J.R.R. Tolkien as a medieval scholar : modern contexts. 2. "An industrious little devil" : E.V. Gordon as friend and collaborator with Tolkien / Douglas A. Anderson
  • 3. "There would always be a fairy-tale" : J.R.R. Tolkien and the folklore controversy / Verlyn Flieger
  • 4. A kind of mid-wife : J.R.R. Tolkien and C.S. Lewis--sharing influence / Andrew Lazo
  • 5. "I wish to speak" : Tolkien's voice in his Beowulf essay / Mary Faraci
  • 6. Middle-earth, the Middle Ages, and the Aryan nation : myth and history in World War II / Christine Chism
  • pt. 2. J.R.R. Tolkien's The Lord of the rings and medieval literary and mythological texts/contexts. 7. Tolkien's Wild Men : from medieval to modern / Verlyn Flieger
  • 8. The valkyrie reflex in J.R.R. Tolkien's The Lord of the rings : Galadriel, Shelob, ʹEowyn, and Arwen / Leslie A. Donovan
  • 9. Exilic imagining in The Seafarer and The Lord of the rings / Miranda Wilcox
  • 10. "Oathbreakers, why have ye come?" : Tolkien's "Passing of the Grey Company" and the twelfth-century Exercitus mortuorum / Margaret A. Sinex
  • pt. 3. J.R.R. Tolkien : the texts/contexts of medieval patristics, theology, and iconography. 11. Augustine in the cottage of lost play : the Ainulindalë as asterisk cosmogony / John William Houghton
  • 12. The "music of the spheres" : relationships between Tolkien's The Silmarillion and medieval cosmological and religious theory / Bradford Lee Eden
  • 13. The anthropology of Arda : creation, theology, and the race of Men / Jonathan Evans
  • 14. "A land without stain" : medieval images of Mary and their use in the characterization of Galadriel / Michael W. Maher
  • pt. 4. J.R.R. Tolkien's Silmarillion mythology : medievalized retextualization and theory. 15. The great chain of reading : (inter- )textual relations and the technique of mythopoesis in the Tʹurin story / Gergely Nagy
  • 16. Real-world myth in a secondary world : mythological aspects in the story of Beren and Lʹuthien / Richard C. West.
Interdisciplinary in approach, Tolkien the Medievalist provides a fresh perspective on J. R. R. Tolkien's Medievalism. In fifteen essays, eminent scholars and new voices explore how Professor Tolkien responded to a modern age of crisis - historical, academic and personal - by adapting his scholarship on medieval literature to his own personal voice. The four sections reveal the author influenced by his profession, religious faith and important issues of the time; by his relationships with other medievalists; by the medieval sources that he read and taught, and by his own medieval mythologizing.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415289443 20160527
Green Library
xv, 380 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
  • How to Use This Book Introduction 1. Background 2. Medieval Literature 3. Thematic and Technical Parallels 4. The Editions 5. The Texts Bibliography Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781137454690 20160619
The Keys of Middle-earth is aimed at students of medieval literature and students of Tolkien, as well as admirers of Tolkien's fiction, or the filmed version of Peter Jackson. It provides a comprehensive introduction to the medieval languages and texts that inspired Tolkien's Middle-earth aimed at those new to the area. Using key episodes in The Silmarillion, The Hobbit, and The Lord of the Rings, medieval texts are presented in their original language with translations, plus supporting essays on Tolkien the medievalist, the medieval languages, and key themes - such as the epic, runes, and Tolkien's poetry.This new edition includes essays on Gothic, Celtic, and Finnish literature; extracts from the Kalevala; further Old English texts; and has been updated to reflect recent scholarship and recent publications (e.g. Tolkien's translation of Beowulf). An essential book for all Tolkien readers who wish to delve deeper into the background to his mythology.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781137454690 20160619
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
xiii, 262 p. ; 22 cm.
  • The critic as monster: Tolkien's lectures, prefaces, and foreword
  • The king under the mountain: Tolkien's children's story
  • The Christian king: Tolkien's fairy-stories
  • The Germanic lord: Tolkien's medieval parodies
  • The lord of the rings: Tolkien's epic.
J.R.R. Tolkien's zeal for mediaeval literary, religious and cultural ideas deeply influenced his entire life and provided the seeds for his own fiction. This study discusses not only such classics as "The Hobbit", "The Lord of the Rings" and "The Silmarillion", but focuses on his minor works as well, outlining in detail the sources and influences - from pagan epic to Christian legend - that formed the foundation of Tolkien's masterpieces, his "mythology for England".
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780813190204 20160528
Green Library
Music recording
1 online resource.
  • Double Norwich Court Bob major : Burford, Oxon, the Parish Church of St. John the Baptist, 8 bells, tenor 17 3/4 cwt. in E
  • Cambridge surprise minor : Bledington, Glos., the Parish Church of St. Leonard, 6 bells, tenor 9 1/2 cwt. in G
  • Grandshire triples : Stow-on-the-Wold, Glos., the Parish Church of St. Edward, 8 bells, tenor 27 3/4 cwt. in D
  • Kent Treble Bob major : Moreton-in-Marsh, Glos., the Parish Church of St. David, 8 bells, tenor 10 cwt. in G
  • Plain Bob minor : Bourton-on-the-hill, Glos., the Parish Church of St. Lawrence, 6 bells, tenor 11 1/2 cwt. in F sharp
  • Grandsire triples : Chipping Campden, Glos., the Parish Church of St. James, 8 bells, tenor 24 1/2 cwt. in D
  • Grandsire minor : Ebrington, Glos., the Parish Church of St. Eadburgha, 6 bells, tenor 12 1/2 cwt. in F sharp
  • Plain Bob doubles : Ilmington, Warks., the Parish Church of St. Mary, 6 bells, tenor 13 cwt. in E
  • Four historic mono recordings from 1967/68. St. Mary Redcliffe, Bristol, 12 bells ; The Lord Mayor's Chapel, Bristol, 6 bells ; Bristol Cathedral, 8 bells ; St. Stephens, Bristol, 10 bells.
7, [1]p. ; 2⁰.
find.galegroup.com Eighteenth Century Collections Online
1538 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
  • Eighteenth century forerunners. The tree ; from The petition for an absolute retreat ; To the nightingale ; A nocturnal reverie / Anne, Countess of Winchilsea
  • A fairy tale ; A night-piece on death ; A hymn to contentment / Thomas Parnell
  • The highland laddie ; My Peggy ; Sweet William's ghost ; Through the wood laddie ; An thou were my ain thing ; from The gentle shepherd. Patie and Peggy / Allan Ramsay
  • Preface to the evergreen / Allan Ramsay
  • The braes of Yarrow / William Hamilton of Bangour
  • William and Margaret ; The Birks of Endermay / David Mallet
  • Grongar Hill ; The fleece. from Book I / John Dyer
  • The seasons. from Winter ; from Summer ; from Autumn / James Thomson
  • A hymn on the seasons ; The castle of indolence. from Canto I / James Thompson
  • Tell me, thou soul of her I love ; To Amanda ; Preface to winter / James Thomson.
  • Eighteenth century forerunners. Night thoughts. from Night I ; from Night III ; from Night V ; from Night VI ; from Night IX / Edward Young
  • from Conjectures on original composition / Edward Young
  • from The grave / Robert Blair
  • from The schoolmistress / William Shenstone
  • The pleasures of the imagination. from Part I / Mark Akenside
  • For a grotto ; Ode to the evening star / Mark Akenside
  • A song from Shakespear's Cymbelyne ; Ode to simplicity ; Ode on the poetical character ; Ode written in the beginning of the year 1746 ; Ode to evening ; The passions ; Ode on the death of Mr. Thomson ; An ode on the popular superstitions of the Highlands of Scotland / William Collins
  • Ode on the spring ; Ode on a distant prospect of Eton College ; Hymn to adversity ; Elegy written in a country churchyard ; The progress of poesy ; The bard ; Ode on the pleasure arising from vicissitude ; Song (Thyrsis, when we parted, swore) ; The fatal sisters ; The descent of Odin ; The triumphs of Owen ; The death of Hoel ; Caràdoc ; Conan ; from Journal in France ; From Gray's letters. To Mrs. Dorothy Gray ; To Richard West ; To Horace Walpole ; To Richard Stonehewer ; To Thomas Wharton To the Reverend William Mason ; from Journal in the lakes / Thomas Gray.
  • from The pleasures of melancholy ; from Ode on the approach of summer ; The crusade ; Sonnets. Written in a blank leaf of Dugdale's monasticon ; Written at Stonehenge ; While summer suns o'er the gay prospect play'd ; On King Arthur's Round Table at Winchester / Thomas Warton
  • from Observations on the Fairy queen of Spenser / Thomas Warton
  • The enthusiast : or the lover of nature ; Ode to fancy ; from Essay on the genius and writing of Pope / Joseph Warton
  • Carthon : a poem ; Oina-Morul : a poem ; from Fingal : an ancient epic poem. Book I / James Macpherson
  • from Letters on chivalry and romance. Letter I ; Letter VI / Richard Hurd
  • from The castle of Otranto. Chapter I / Horace Walpole.
  • Eighteenth century forerunners. from Reliques of ancient English poetry. Robin Hood and Guy of Gisborne ; The ancient ballad of Chevy-Chase ; Sir Patrick Spence ; Edom o'Gordon ; Lord Thomas and Fair Ellinor / Thomas Percy
  • Retirement ; The minstrel, or, The progress of genius ; from Book I / James Beattie
  • Bristowe tragedie, or, The dethe of Syr Charles Bawdin ; The accounte of W. Canynges feast ; from Ælla : a tragycal enterlude. Mynstrelles song (the boddynge flourettes bloshes atte the lyghte) ; Mynstrelles song (o! synge untoe mie ruondelaie) / Thomas Chatterton
  • An excelente balade of charitie ; Epitaph on Robert Canynge / Thomas Chatterton
  • from The history of the Caliph Vathek / William Beckford
  • from Olney hymns. Lovest thou me ; Light shining out of darkness / William Cowper
  • The task. from Book I. The sofa ; from Book II. The time-piece ; from Book VI. The winter walk at noon / William Cowper
  • The poplar-field ; The Negro's complaint ; On the receipt of my mother's picture out of Norfolk ; Yardley Oak ; To Mary ; The castaway / William Cowper
  • from The village. Book I ; from The borough. Letter I. General description / George Crabbe
  • At Tynemouth Priory ; The bells, Ostend ; Bereavement ; Bamborough Castle ; Hope ; Influence of time on greif ; Approach of summer ; Absence / William Lisle Bowles
  • from Poetical sketches. To spring ; To the evening star ; Song : "How sweet I roam'd" ; Song : "My silks and fine array" ; Song : "Love and harmony combine ; Song : "I love the jocund dance" ; Song : "Memory, hither come ; Mad song ; Song : Fresh from the dewy hill" ; To the muses / William Blake
  • from Songs of innocence. Introduction ; A dream ; The lamb ; The echoing green ; The divine image ; The chimney sweeper ; Infant joy ; The shepherd ; A cradle song ; Nurse's song ; Holy Thursday ; On another's sorrow ; Laughing song ; The little black boy / William Blake
  • The book of Thel ; from The marriage of heaven and hell. The voice of the Devil ; A memorable fancy : as I was walking among the fires of hell" ; Proverbs of hell ; A memorable fancy : "The Prophets Isaiah and Ezekiel" ; A memorable fancy : an angel came to me and said" ; A memorable fancy : "once I saw a devil in a flame" / William Blake
  • A song of liberty ; from Visions of the daughters of Albion ; from America : a prophecy ; from Songs of experience. Introduction ; Earth's answer ; The clod and the pebble ; Holy Thursday ; The chimney sweeper ; Nurse's song ; The sick rose ; The fly ; The angel ; The tyger ; Ah, sunflower ; The garden of love ; London ; The human abstract ; Infant sorrow ; A poison tree ; A little boy lost / William Blake
  • A cradle song ; A divine image ; To Tirzah ; Love's secret ; Couplet : "Great things" ; from The four Zoas. from Night II / William Blake
  • Auguries of innocence ; The mental traveller ; from Milton. Preface ; from Book the second / William Blake
  • from Jerusalem. from To the public ; from To the deists ; from To the Christians / William Blake
  • Dedication of the illustrations to Blair's "The grave" ; from The letters. To the Rev Dr. Trusler ; To John Flaxman / William Blake
  • from Annotations to Sir Joshua Reynold's discourses ; from Annotations to "Poems" by William Wordsworth / William Blake.
  • Eighteenth century forerunners. O, once i lov'd a bonie lass ; A prayer in the prospect of death ; Mary Morison ; My nanie, O ; Poor Mailie's elegy ; Green grow the rashes O ; To Davie ; Epistle to J. Lapraik ; Epistle to the Rev. John M'Math ; The jolly beggars ; The Holy Fair ; The cotter's Saturday night ; To a mouse ; Address to the deil ; A bard's epitaph ; Address to the unco guide, or, The rigidly righteous ; To a mountain daisy ; To a louse ; The silver tassie ; Of a' the airts ; Auld Lang Syne ; Whistle o'er the lave o't ; My heart's in the Highlands ; John Anderson my Jo ; Sweet Afton ; Willie brew'd a peck of maut ; Tam Glen ; Thou ling'ring star ; Tam o' Shanter ; Ye flowery banks ; Ae fond kiss ; The deil's awa wi' th' exciseman ; Saw ye bonie Lesley ; Highland Mary ; Last May a braw wooer ; Scots, wha hae ; A red, red rose ; My nanie's awa ; Contented wi' little ; Lassie wi' the lint-white locks ; Is there for honest poverty ; O, wert thou in the cauld blast ; O, lay thy loof in mine, lass ; Preface to the first, or Kilmarnock edition of Burns's poems / Robert Burns.
  • Nineteenth century Romanticists. The pleasures of memory ; from Part I ; An Italian song ; Written at midnight
  • Written in the Highlands of Scotland ; An inscription in the Crimea ; The boy of Egremond ; from Italy ; The lake of Geneva ; The gondola ; The fountain / Samuel Rogers
  • Enquiry concerning political justice. from Book I. Of the powers of man considered in his social capacity ; from Book V. Of the legislative and executive power / William Godwin
  • Extract from the conclusion of a poem, composed in anticipation of leaving school.
  • Written in very early youth ; from An evening walk ; Lines left upon a seat in a yew-tree ; The reverie of poor Susan ; We are seven ; The thorn ; Goody Blake and Harry Gill ; Her eyes are wild ; Simon Lee ; Lines written in early spring ; To my sister ; A whirl-blast from behind the hill ; Expostulation and reply ; The tables turned ; Lines composed a few miles above Tintern Abbey ; The old Cumberland beggar ; Nutting ; Strange fits of passion have I known ; She dwelt among the untrodden ways ; I travelled among unknown men ; Three years she grew in sun and shower ; A slumber did my spirit seal ; A poet's epitaph ; Matthew ; The two April mornings ; The fountain ; Lucy Gray ; The prelude ; from Book I Introduction--childhood and school-time ; from Book II School-time ; from Book III Residence at Cambridge ; from Book IV Summer vacation ; from Book V Books ; from Book VI Cambridge and the Alps ; Book VIII Retrospect : love of nature leading to love of man ; from Book XI France ; from Book XII Imagination and taste, how impaired and restored--(concluded) ; Michael / William Wordsworth
  • It was an April morning ; "Tis said that some have died for love ; The excursion. from Book I The wanderer ; Pelion and Ossa ; The sparrow's nest ; To a butterfly ; My heart leaps up ; Written in March ; To the small celandine ; To the same flower ; Resolution and independence ; I grieved for Buonaparté ; Composed upon Westminster Bridge, September 3, 1803 ; Composed by the sea-side, near Calais, August, 1802 ; It is a beauteous evening, calm and free ; On the extinction of the Venetian Republic ; To Toussaint L'Ouverture ; Composed in the valley near Dover, on the day of landing ; Near Dover, September, 1802 ; Written in London, September, 1802 ; London, 1802 ; Great men have been among us ; It is not to be thought of that the flood ; When I have borne in memory ; To H.C. ; To the daisy ; To the same flower ; To the daisy ; The green linnet ; Yew-trees ; At the grave of Burns ; To a Highland girl ; Stepping westward ; The solitary reaper ; Yarrow unvisited ; October, 1803 ; To the men of Kent ; Anticipation, October, 1803 ; To the cuckoo ; She was a phantom of delight ; I wandered lonely as a cloud ; The affliction of Margaret ; Ode to duty ; To a skylark ; Elegiac stanzas ; To a young lady ; Character of the happy warrior ; Power of music ; Yes, it was the mountain echo ; Nuns fret not at their convent's narrow room ; Personal talk ; Admonition ; How sweet it is, when mother fancy rocks ; Composed by the side of Grasmere Lake ; The world is too much with us; late and soon ; To sleep ; November, 1806 ; Ode : intimations of immortality ; Thought of a Briton on the subjugation of Switzerland ; Characteristics of a child three years old ; Here pause : the poet claims at least this praise ; Laodamía ; Yarrow visited ; Hast thou seen, with flash incessant ; Composed upon an evening of extraordinary splendor and beauty ; To a snowdrop ; There is a little unpretending rill ; Between Namur and Liege ; Composed in one of the Catholic cantons ; from The river Duddon. Sol listener, Duddon ; After-thought / William Wordsworth
  • from Ecclesiastical sonnets mutability ; Inside of King's College Chapel, Cambridge / William Wordsworth
  • To a skylark ; Scorn not the sonnet ; To the cuckoo ; Yarrow revisited ; On the departure of Sir Walter Scott from Abbotsford, for Naples ; The Trosachs ; If thou indeed derive thy light from heaven ; If this great world of joy and pain ; "There!" said a stripling, pointing with meet pride ; Most sweet it is with unuplifted eyes ; To a child ; Extempore effusion upon the death of James Hogg ; Hark! 'Tis the thrush ; A poet!--he hath put his heart to school ; So fair, so sweet, withal so sensitive ; The unremitting voice of nightly streams ; Preface to the second edition of several of the foregoing poems (lyrical ballads) / William Wordsworth.
  • Nineteenth century Romanticists. Life ; Pantisocracy ; To a young ass ; La Fayette ; Koskiusko ; To the Reverend W.L. Bowles ; The Eolian harp ; Reflections on having left a place of retirement ; Sonnet to a friend who asked how I felt when the nurse first presented my infant to me ; Ode on the departing year ; This lime-tree bower my prison ; The dungeon ; The rime of the ancient mariner ; Christabel ; Frost at midnight ; France : an ode ; Lewti, or, The circassian love-chant ; Fears in solitude ; The nightingale ; The ballad of the dark ladie ; Kubla Khan ; Lines written in the album at Elbingerode ; Love ; Dejecton : an ode ; Hymn before sunrise, in the Vale of Chamouni ; Inscription for a fountain on a heath ; Answer to a child's question ; The pains of sleep ; To a gentleman ; Time real and imaginary ; from Remorse hear, sweet spirit, hear the spell ; from Zapolya a sunny shaft did I behold ; The knight's tomb ; To nature ; Youth and age ; Work without hope ; The garden of Boccaccio ; Phantom or fact ; Epitaph ; The wanderings of Cain ; from Biographia literaria. Chapter XIV ; Chapter XVII ; from Chapter XVIII ; Chapter XXII / Samuel Taylor Coleridge
  • Characteristics of Shakespeare's dramas / Samuel Taylor Coleridge.
  • Sonnet concerning the slave trade ; The battle of Blenheim ; The holly tree ; The old man's comforts ; God's judgement on a wicked bishop ; from The curse of Kehama. The funeral ; The march to Moscow ; Ode written during the negotiations with Buonaparte ; My days among the dead are past ; from A vision of judgement. The beatification ; The cataract of Lodore ; from The life of Nelson. The battle of Trafalgar / Robert Southey.
  • The pleasures of hope. from Part I ; Ye mariners of England ; Hohenlinden ; Lochiel's warning ; Lord Ullin's daughter ; Battle of the Baltic ; The last man ; The death-boat of Heligoland / Thomas Campbell. The lake of the dismal swamp ; A Canadian boat song ; from Irish melodies. Oh, breathe not his name ; When he who adores thee ; The harp that once through Tara's halls ; Oh! blame not the bard ; Lesbia hath a beaming eye ; The young May moon ; The minstrel boy ; Farewell!--but whenever you welcome the hour ; The time I've lost in wooing ; Dear harp of my country ; She is far from the land / Thomas Moore
  • from National airs. Oh, come to me when daylight sets ; Oft, in the stilly-night / Thomas Moore
  • Lalla Rookh from the light of the haram ; from Fables for the Holy Alliance. The dissolution of the Holy Alliance / Thomas Moore
  • The burial of Sir John Moore at Corunna ; Sonnet (my spirit's on the mountians, where the birds) ; Oh say not that my heart is cold / Charles Wolfe.
  • Nineteenth century Romanticists. William and Helen ; The violet ; To a lady ; Glenfinlas, or Lord Ronald's coronach ; Cadyow castle ; from The minstrelsy of the Scottish border. Kinmont Willie ; Lord Randal / Sir Walter Scott
  • The lay of the last minstrel. from Canto VI ; Harold (the lay of Rosabelle) / Sir Walter Scott
  • The maid of Neidpath ; Hunting song ; from Marmion. Where shall the lover rest ; Lochinvar / Sir Walter Scott
  • from The lady of the lake. Canto I. The chase ; from Canto II. Boat song ; from Canto III. Coronach ; Canto VI. The guard-room / Sir Walter Scott
  • from Rokeby. Brignall banks ; Allen-a-Dale / Sir Walter Scott
  • from Waverley. Hie away, hie away ; from Guy Mannering. Twist ye, twine ye ; Wasted, weary, wherefore stay / Sir Walter Scott
  • Lines on the lifting of the banner of the house of Buccleuch ; Jock of Hazeldean ; Pibroch of Donuil Dhu ; from The antiquary. Why sitt'st thou by that ruin'd hall? ; from Old mortality. And what through winter will pinch severe ; Clarion / Sir Walter Scott
  • The dreary change ; from Rob Roy. Farewell to the land ; from The heart of Midlothian. Proud maisie ; from Ivanhoe. The barefooted friar ; Rebecca's hymn / Sir Walter Scott
  • from The monastery. Border march ; from The pirate. The song of the Reim-Kennar ; Farewell to the muse ; from Quentin Durward. County guy ; from The talisman. What brave chief ; from The doom of Devergoil. Robin Hood ; Bonny Dundee ; When friends are met / Sir Walter Scott
  • from Woodstock. Glee for King Charles ; The foray / Sir Walter Scott
  • from The beacon. Fishermann's song ; Woo'd and married and a' ; A Scotch song / Joanna Baillie
  • The lovely lass of Preston Mill ; Gane were but the winter cauld ; A wet sheet and a flowing sea / Allan Cunningham
  • When the kye comes hame ; The skylark ; When Maggy gangs away ; from The queen's wake. Kilmeny ; The witch o' Fife ; A boy's song ; M'Kimman ; Lock the door, Lariston ; The maid of the sea ; / James Hogg.
  • Nineteenth century Romanticists. Lachin y Gair ; Farewell! if ever fondest prayer ; Bright be the place of thy soul! ; When we two parted ; from English bards and Scotch reviewers ; Maid of Athens, ere we part ; The bride of Abydos ; Ode to Napoleon Buonaparte ; She walks in beauty ; Oh! snatch'd away in beauty's bloom ; My soul is dark ; Song of Saul before his last battle ; Herod's lament for Mariamne ; The destruction of Sennacherib ; Stanzas for music (there's not a joy the world can give) ; Fare thee well ; Stanzas for music (there be none of beauty's daughters) ; Sonnet on Chillon ; The prisoners of Chillon ; Stanzas to Augusta ; Epistle to Augusta ; Darkness ; Prometheus ; Sonnet to Lake Leman ; Stanzas for music (they say that hope is happiness) ; from Childe Harold's pilgrimage. Canto III ; from Canto IV / George Noel Gordon, Lord Byron
  • Manfred ; So, we'll go no more a-roving ; My boat is on the shore ; Strahan, Tonson, Lintot of the Times ; Mazeppa ; from Don Juan. Dedication ; from Canto I ; from Canto II ; from Canto III. The isles of Greece ; from Canto IV ; from Canto XI / George Noel Gordon, Lord Byron
  • When a man hath no freedom to fight for at home ; The world is a bundle of hay ; Who kill'd John Keats? ; For Orford and for Waldegrave ; The vision of judgment ; Stanzas written on the road between Florence and Pisa ; On this day I complete my thirty-sixth year / George Noel Gordon, Lord Byron.
  • Nineteenth century Romanticists. Queen Mab. from Section II ; Section VIII / Percy Bysshe Shelley
  • Mutability (we are as clouds that veil the midnight moon) ; To---(oh! there are spirits of the air) ; To Wordsworth ; Feelings of a republican on the fall of Bonaparte ; Alastor, or The spirit of solitude ; Hymn to intellectual beauty ; Mont Blanc ; Lines (the cold earth slept below ; To Mary ; Death (they die--the dead return not) ; Lines to a critic ; Ozymandias ; The past ; On a faded violet ; Lines written among the Euganean Hills ; Stanzas (the sun is warm, the sky is clear) ; Lines written during the Castlereagh administration ; The mask of anarchy ; Song to the men of England ; England in 1819 ; Ode to the west wind ; The Indian serenade ; Love's philosophy ; The poet's lover ; Proemtheus unbound ; The sensitive plant ; The cloud ; To a skylark ; To---(I fear thy kisses, gentle maiden) ; Arethusa ; Hymn of Apollo ; Hymn of Pan ; The question ; The two spirits : an allegory ; Autumn : a dirge ; The waning moon ; To the moon ; Death (death is here, and death is there) ; The world's wanderers ; Time long past ; An allegory ; The witch of Atlas ; Epipsychidion ; Song (rarely, rerely comest thou) ; To night ; Time ; To Emilia Viviani ; To---(music, when soft voices die) ; To---(when passion's trance is overpast) ; Mutability (the flower that smiles today) ; A lament ; Sonnet : political greatness ; Adonais ; from Hellas. Life may change, but it may fly not ; Worlds on worlds are rolling ever ; Darkness has dawned in the east ; The world's great age begins anew / Percy Bysshe Shelley
  • Evening ; To---(one word is too often profaned) ; On Keats ; Tomorrow ; Remembrance ; To Edward Williams ; Music ; Lines (when the lamp is shattered) ; With a guitar : to Jane ; To Jane ; from Charles the first a widow bird sate mourning for her love ; A dirge ; Lines (we meet not as we parted) ; The isle ; from A defense of poetry / Percy Bysshe Shelley.
  • Nineteenth century Romanticists. Imitation of Spenser ; To Byron ; To Chatterton ; Woman! when I behold thee flippant, vain ; Written on the day that Mr. Leigh Hunt left prison ; To a young lady who sent me a laurel crown ; How many bards gild the lapses of time ; Keen, fitful gusts are whisp'ring here and there ; On first looking into Chapman's Homer ; As from the darkening gloom a silver dove ; Sonnet to solitude ; To one who has been long in city pent ; Oh! how I love on a fair summer's eve ; I stood tiptoe upon a little hill ; Sleep and poetry ; Addressed to Benjamin Robert Haydon ; To G.A.W. ; Stanzas (in a drear-nighted December) ; Happy is England ; On the grasshopper and the cricket ; After dark vapors have oppress'd our plains ; Written on the blank space at the end of Chaucer's tale of "The floure and the lefe" ; On a picture of Leander ; To Leigh Hunt, esq. ; On seeing the Elgin marbles ; On the sea ; Lines (unfelt, unheard, unseen) ; On Leigh Hunt's poem "The story of Rimini" ; When I have fears that I may cease to be ; On sitting down to read "King Lear" once again ; Lines on the Mermaid Tavern ; Robin Hood ; To the Nile ; To Spenser ; The human seasons ; Endymion ; Isabella, or The pot of basil ; To Homer ; Fragment of an ode to Maia ; To Ailsa Rock ; Fancy ; Ode (bards of passion and of mirth) ; Ode on melancholy ; Ode on a Grecian urn ; Ode on indolence ; La belle dame sans merci ; On fame ; Another on fame ; To sleep ; Ode to Psyche ; Ode to a nightingale ; Lamia ; The Eve of St. Agnes ; The Eve of St. Mark ; Hyperion ; To Autumn ; To Fannie ; Bright star, would I were steadfast as thou art ; from Keats letters to Benjamin Bailey ; To John Hamilton Reynolds ; To John Taylor ; To James Augustus Hessey ; To George and Georgiana Keats ; To John Hamilton Reynolds ; To Percy Bysshe Shelley / John Keats.
  • Nineteenth century Romanticists. The story of Rimini. from Canto III ; To Hampstead ; To the grasshopper and the cricket ; The Nile ; Mahmoud ; Song of fairies robbing orchard ; Abou Ben Adhem and the angel ; The glove and the lions ; Rondeau ; The fish, the man, and the spirit ; Hearing music ; The old lady ; Getting up on cold mornings ; from On the realities of imagination ; A "now," descriptive of a hot day ; Shaking hands ; from Dreams on the borders of the land of poetry . I. The demands of poetry ; II. My bower ; III. On a bust of Bacchus / James Henry Leigh Hunt
  • Of the sight of shops. from Part II ; Proem to selection from Keats's poetry / James Henry Leigh Hunt
  • from Crabbe's poems ; from Alison's Essays on the nature and principles of taste ; from Wordsworth's The excursion ; from Wordsowrth's The white doe of Rylstone ; from Childe Harold's pilgrimage, Canto the third / Francis Jeffrey
  • Endymion : a poetic romance by John Keats / John Wilson Croker.
  • Nineteenth century Romanticists. The midnight wind ; Was it some sweet device of faery ; It from my lips some angry accents fell ; Childhood ; The old familiar faces ; Hester ; The three graves ; The gipsy's malison ; On an infant dying as soon as born ; She is going ; Letter to Wordsworth ; from Characters of dramatic writers contemporary with Shakespeare. Thomas Heywood ; John Webster ; John Ford ; George Chapman ; Francis Beaumont-- John Fletcher / Charles Lamb
  • from On the tragedies of Shakespeare, considered with reference to their fitness for stage representation ; The south-sea house ; Christ's Hospital five and thirty years ago ; The two races of men ; Mrs. Battle's opinions on whist ; Mackery End, in Hertfordshire ; Dream children ; A dissertation upon roast pig ; Old China ; Poor relations ; Sanity of true genius ; The death of Coleridge / Charles Lamb.
  • Nineteenth century Romanticists. from Gebir book I ; Rose Aylmer ; Child of a day, thou knowest not ; For an epitaph at Fiesole ; Lyrics to Ianthe. Homage ; On the smooth brow and clustering hair ; Heart's-ease ; It often comes into my head ; All tender thoughts that e'er possess'd ; Thou hast not raised, Ianthe, such desire ; Pleasure! Why thus desert the heart ; Renunciation ; You smiled, you spoke, and I believed ; So late removed from him she swore ; I held her hand, the pledge of bliss ; Absence ; Flow, precious tears! Thus shall my rival know ; Mile is the parting year, and sweet ; Past ruin'd Ilion Helen lives ; Here ever since you went abroad ; Years after ; She I love (alas in vain!) ; No, my own love of other years ; I wonder now that youth remains ; Your pleasures spring like daisies in the grass ; Years, many parti-colored years ; Well I remember how you smiled / Walter Savage Landor
  • A Fiesolan Idyl
  • from The citation and examination of William Shakespeare. The maid's lament ; Upon a sweet-briar / Walter Savage Landor
  • from Pericles and Aspasia. Corinna to Tanagra, from Athens ; I will not love ; The death of Artemidora ; Life passes not as some men say ; Little Aglae to her father, on her statue being called like her ; We mind not how the sun in the mid-sky ; Sappho to Hesperus ; Dirce / Walter Savage Landor
  • On seeing a hair of Lucretia Borgia ; To Wordsworth ; To Joseph Ablett ; To the sister of Elia ; On his own Agamemnon and Iphigeneia ; I cannot tell, not I, why she ; You tell me I must come again ; Remain, ah not in youth alone ; "You must give back," her mother said ; The maid I love ne'er thought of me ; Very true, the linnets sing ; To a painter ; Dull is my verse : not even thou ; Sweet was the song that youth sang once ; To sleep ; Why, why repine ; Mother, I cannot mind my wheel ; To a bride, Feb. 17, 1846 ; One year ago my path was green ; Yes; I write verses now and then ; The leaves are falling; so am I ; The place where soon I think to lie ; Give me the eyes that look on mine ; Twenty years hence my eyes may grow ; Proud word you never spoke ; Alas, how soon the hours are over ; My hopes retire, my wishes as before ; Various the roads of life; in one ; It is not better at an early hour ; Pursuits! alas, I now have none ; With an album ; The day returns, my natal day ; How many voices gaily sing ; To Robert Browning ; from The Hellenics. On the Hellenics ; Thrasymedes and Eunöe ; Iphigeneia and Agamemnon ; The Hamadryad / Walter Savage Landor
  • Shakespeare and Milton ; To youth ; To age ; The chrysolites and rubies Bacchus brings ; So then, I feel not deeply ; On music (many love music but for music's sake) ; Death stands above me ; On his seventy-fifth birthday ; I entreat you, Alfred Tennyson ; To E. Arundell ; Age ; To his young rose an old man said ; Nay, thank me not again for those ; One lovely name adorns my song ; Separation ; All is not over while the shade ; God scatters beauty as he scatters flowers ; Thou needst not pitch upon my hat ; To a cyclamen ; On Southey's death ; The three roses ; Lately our songsters loiter'd in green lanes ; from Heroic Idyls Theseus and Hippolyta ; They are sweet flowers that only blow by night ; Memory ; An aged man who loved to doze away ; To my ninth decade ; from Imaginary conversations. Tiberius and Vipsania ; Marcellus and Hannibal ; Metellus and Marius ; Leofric and Godiva / Walter Savage Landor
  • from Pericles and Aspasia. Pericles to Aspasia ; Aspasia to Pericles ; Aspasia to Cleone / Walter Savage Landor
  • The Pentameron. from Fifth day's interview. The dream of Boccaccio ; from On the statue of Ebenezer Elliott / Walter Savage Landor.
  • Nineteenth century Romanticists. Beneath the Cypress shade ; from Headlong Hall. Hail to the Headlong ; from Nightmare Abbey. Seamen three! what men be ye? ; from Maid Marian. For the slender beech and the sapling oak ; Though I be now a gray, gray friar ; Oh! bold Robin Hood is a forester good ; Ye woods, that oft at sultry noon / Thomas Love Peacock
  • Margaret Love Peacock ; from The misfortunes of Elphin. The circling of the mead horns ; The war song of Dinas Vawr / Thomas Love Peacock
  • from Crochet Castle. In the days of old ; From Gryll Grange. Love and age / Thomas Love Peacock
  • from Rural rides / William Cobbett.
  • from Characters of Shakespear's plays. Hamlet ; On familiar style ; The fight ; On going a journey ; My first acquaintance with poets ; On the feeling of immortality in youth / William Hazlitt
  • Confessions of an English opium eater. from Preliminary confessions ; The pleasures of opium ; from Introduction to the pains of opium ; The pains of opium / Thomas De Quincey
  • On the knocking at the gate in Macbeth ; from Recollections of Charles Lamb ; Style. from Part 1 ; from Autobiographic sketches. The affliction of childhood ; from Suspiria de profundis. Levana and our ladies of sorrow ; Savannah-la-Mar / Thomas De Quincey
  • from The poetry of Pope. Literature of knowledge and literature of power ; The English mail-coach. Section I--The glory of motion ; Section II--The vision of sudden death ; Secton III--Dream-fugue / Thomas De Quincey.
  • Nineteenth century Romanticists. Lines (write it in gold--a spirit of the sun) ; from The bride's tragedy. Poor old pilgrim misery ; A ho! a ho! / Thomas Lovell Beddoes
  • from The second brother. Strew not earth with empty stars ; from Torrismond. How many times do I love thee, dear? ; from Death's jest book. To sea, to sea! ; The swallow leaves her nest ; If thou wilt ease thine heart ; Lady, was it fair of thee ; A cypress-bough, and a rose-wreath sweet ; Old Adam, the carrion crow ; We do lie beneath the grass / r Thomas Lovell Beddoes
  • The boding dreams ; Dream-pedlary ; Let the dew the flowers fill / Thomas Lovell Beddoes
  • from The Christian year. First Sunday after Trinity ; Twentieth Sunday after Trinity / John Keble
  • United States / John Keble
  • Song ; Faithless Nelly Gray ; Fair Ines ; Ruth ; I remember, I remember ; The stars are with the voyager ; Silence ; False poets and true ; Song (there is dew for the flow'ret) ; Autumn ; Ballad (it was not in the winter) ; The dream of Eugene Aram, the murderer ; The death-bed ; Sally Simpkin's lament ; The song of the shirt ; The bridge of sighs ; The lay of the laborer ; Stanzas (farewell, life! My senses swim) ; Queen Mab / Thomas Hood
  • from The troubador. Spirits, that walk and wail tonight ; Oh fly with me! 'tis passion's hour / Winthrop Mackworth Praed
  • Time's song ; from Letters from Teignmouth. I--our ball ; from Every-day characters. The belle of the ball-room ; Tell him I love him yet ; Fairy song ; Stanzas (o'er yon churchyard the storm may lower) ; The talented man ; Stanzas on seeing the speaker asleep / Winthrop Mackworth Praed.
  • Nineteenth century Romanticists. The song of the western men ; Clovelly ; The first fathers ; Mawgan of Melhuach ; Featherstone's doom ; The silent tower of Bottreaux ; "Pater vester pascit illa" ; Death song ; Are they not all ministering spirits? ; Queen Guennivar's round ; To Alfred Tennyson / Robert Stephen Hawker
  • from Noctes Ambrosaine / John Wilson "Christopher North"
  • A dirge ; England's dead ; The graves of a household ; The landing of the pilgrim fathers in New England ; The homes of England / Felicia Dorothea Heman
  • The sword chant of Thorstein Raudi ; Jeanie Morrison ; My heid is like to rend, Willie ; The forester's carol ; Song (if to thy heart I were as near) / William Motherwell
  • Song (child, is thy father dead?) ; Battle song ; The press ; Preston Mills ; Spenserian ; A poet's epitaph ; Sabbath morning ; The way broad-leaf ; Religion ; Plaint / Ebenezer Elliott
  • The sea ; The stormy petrel ; The hunter's song ; Life ; Peace! what do tears avail ; A poet's thought ; The poet's song to his wife ; Inscription for a fountain ; A petition to time / Bryan Waller Procter, "Barry Cornwall"
  • Song (she is not fair to outward view) ; An old man's wish ; Whither is gone the wisdom and the power ; November ; Night ; To Shakespeare ; May, 1840 ; "Multum dilexit" ; Homer ; Prayer / Hartley Coleridge.
  • Appendix. Principal writers and historical backgrounds. Three Neo-Classicists, a basis for comparison. from Windsor Forest ; from An essay on criticism. Part I ; from An essay on man. Epistle I / Alexander Pope
  • from Preface to Shakespeare ; The lives of the English poets from Pope ; Letter to Macpherson / Samuel Johnson
  • from Reflections on the revolution in France / Edmund Burke.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
x, 276 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
J.R.R. Tolkien's "The Hobbitt", "The Lord of the Rings" and "Silmarillion" have long been recognized as among the most popular fiction of the 20th century, and most critical analysis of Tolkien has centred on these novels. Granted access by the Tolkien estate and the Bodleian Library in Oxford to Tolkien's unpublished writings, Verlyn Flieger uses them here to shed new light on his better known works, revealing a new dimension of his fictive vision and giving added depth of meaning to his writing. Tolkien's concern with time - past and present, real and "faerie" - captures the wonder and peril of travel into other worlds, other times, other modes of consciousness. Reading his work, we "fall wide asleep" into a dream more real than ordinary waking experience, and emerge with a new perception of the waking world. Flieger explores Tolkien's use of dream as time-travel in his unfinished stories "The Lost Road" and "The Notion Club Papers" as well as in "The Lord of the Rings" and his shorter fiction and poetry. Analyzing Tolkien's treatment of time and time-travel, Flieger shows that he was not just a mythmaker and writer of escapist fantasy but a man whose relationship to his own century was troubled and critical. He achieved in his fiction a double perspective of time that enabled him to see in the mirror of the past the clouded reflection of the present. "A Question of Time" places J.R.R. Tolkien firmly in the mainstream of modern writers, and should appeal to anyone interested in imaginative fiction.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780873385749 20160527
Tolkien's concern with time - past and present, real and "faerie" - captures the wonder of travel into other worlds and other times. This work shows that he was not just a mythmaker and writer of escapist fantasy but a man whose relationship to his own century was troubled and critical.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780873386999 20160528
Green Library
xxii, 196 p. ; 23 cm.
J.R.R. Tolkien is perhaps best known for "The Hobbit" and "The Lord of the Rings", but it is in "The Silmarillion" that the true-depth of Tolkien's Middle-earth can be understood. "The Silmarillion" was written before, during and after "The Hobbit" and "The Lord of the Rings". A collection of stories, it provides information alluded to in Tolkien's better known works and, in doing so, turns "The Lord of the Rings" into much more than a sequel to "The Hobbit", making it instead a continuation of the mythology of Middle-earth. Verlyn Flieger's expanded and updated edition of "Splintered Light", a study of Tolkien's fiction first published in 1983, examines "The Silmarillion" and "The Lord of the Rings" in light of Owen Barfield's linguistic theory of the fragmentation of meaning. Flieger demonstrates Tolkien's use of Barfield's concept throughout his fiction, showing how his central image of primary light splintered and refracted acts as a metaphor for the languages, peoples and history of Middle-earth.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780873387446 20160528
Green Library
644 pages, 16 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations ; 24 cm
C.S. Lewis is the twentieth century's most widely read Christian writer and J.R.R. Tolkien its most beloved mythmaker. For three decades, they and their closest associates formed a literary club known as the lnklings, which met weekly in Lewis's Oxford rooms and a nearby pub. They read aloud from works in progress, argued about anything that caught their fancy, and gave one another invaluable companionship, inspiration, and criticism. In The Fellowship, Philip and Carol Zaleski offer the first complete rendering of the lnklings' lives and works. Lewis maps the medieval mind, accepts Christ while riding in the Sidecar of his brother's motorcycle, becomes a world-famous evangelist and moral satirist, and creates new forms of religiously attuned fiction while wrestling with personal crises. Tolkien transmutes an invented mythology into a breathtaking story in The Lord of the Rings, while conducting groundbreaking Old English scholarship and elucidating the Catholic teachings at the heart of his vision. This extraordinary group biography also focuses on Charles Williams, strange acolyte of Romantic love, and Owen Barfield, an esoteric philosopher who became, for a time, Saul Bellow's guru. Romantics who scorned rebellion, fantasists who prized sanity, Christians with cosmic reach, the lnklings sought to revitalize literature and faith in the twentieth century's darkest years - and did so.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780374154097 20160618
Green Library
xix, 202 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm
  • Dusting for fingerprints
  • "An unexpected party"
  • The heart of the company
  • "I've a good mind to punch your head"
  • "Drat that Omnibus!"
  • Mystical caboodle
  • Faces in a mirror
  • Leaf-mould and memories
  • Epilogue : doing what the Inklings did.
C. S. Lewis, J. R. R. Tolkien, and the other members of the Inklings met each week to read and discuss each other's work-in-progress, offering both encouragement and blistering critique. How did these conversations shape the books they were writing? How does creative collaboration enhance individual talent? And what can we learn from their example? Beautifully illustrated by James A. Owen, Bandersnatch offers an inside look at the Inklings of Oxford-and a seat at their table at The Eagle and Child pub. It shows how encouragement and criticism made all the difference in The Lord of the Rings, the Chronicles of Narnia, and dozens of other books written by the members of this literary circle. You'll learn what made these writers tick and more: inspired by their example, you'll discover how collaboration can help your own creative process and lead to genius breakthroughs in whatever work you do.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781606352762 20160619
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
235 pages ; 21 cm
  • Part 1. Understanding evil during a time of war. C.S. Lewis in wartime : the cosmic battle
  • Devilry and the problem of hell : The screwtape letters
  • Inklings in wartime : themes of spiritual conflict
  • Images of the dark side : The lord of the rings
  • Right and wrong as a clue to meaning : The problem of pain and Mere Christianity
  • Exploring what is wrong with the world : the cosmic trilogy
  • Part 2. The intersection of good and evil. Progress and regress in the journey of life : The pilgrim's regress
  • The divide between good and bad : Tolkien's "Leaf by Niggle" and Lewis's The great divorce
  • The power of change : the chronicles of Narnia
  • Pain and love : The four loves, Till we have faces and A grief observed
  • Release from hell's snares : Lewis and the road out of the self to gain the self
  • The way of goodness in the far country : Narnia and Middle-earth.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Music recording
1 online resource (1 sound file)
  • Elizabethan ballads and theatre music. (65:47) Nuttmigs and ginger ; Mother Watkins Ale / anonymous
  • Barrow Faustus dreame / Edmund Kete
  • Stingo ; Paggington's pound ; Bony sweet boy ; Willsons wilde / anonymous
  • Care charminge sleepe / Robert Johnson
  • Short allmain / John Johnson
  • Away delights / Robert Johnson
  • Robin is to the greenwood gone / anonymous
  • Passamezzo moderno ; Green garters / anonymous (John Johnson?)
  • Green garters ; Fortune my foe / anonymous
  • Chi passa per 'sta strada / Fillippo Azzaiolo
  • Bonny sweet Robin ; Guillims dumpe ; O Deathe, rock me a sleepe / anonymous
  • Browning my dere ; Hackney / Clement Woodcocke
  • My Lord Willoughbies welcome home / anonymous
  • What if a day / Thomas Campion?
  • Green sleeves / anonymous (John Johnson?)
  • Grimstock / anonymous
  • Music of Thomas Morley. (72:13) Joyne hands / Morley
  • Phillips Paven ; Galliard to Phillips Paven / Peter Phillips
  • A lieta vita (Sing wee and chaunt it) ; O griefe, even on the bud ; Our bonny boots could toote it ; Pavin ; Galliard / Morley
  • Sola soletta / Giovanni Conversi
  • In nomine Pavin ; Galliard to in nomine / Nicholas Strogers
  • Sleepe slumb'ring eyes ; Thyrsis and Milla / Morley
  • Mousieurs Almaine / anonymous
  • The sacred end pavin ; Galliard to sacred end ; Pavan ; Galliard ; A painted tale ; Faire in a morne ; Sayd I that Amarillis ; Now is the gentle season ; Harke! Alleluia cheerly ; Hard by a cristall fountaine ; Now is the moneth of maying / Morley
  • O mistresse mine ; O mistresse mine ; My Lord of Oxenfords maske / anonymous.
vii, [1], 288p. ; 8⁰.
find.galegroup.com Eighteenth Century Collections Online
Music recording
1 online resource (1 sound file) Sound: digital. Digital: audio file.
  • Three impressions for orchestra. Burley Heath (completed by James Francis Brown) (5:31) ; The Solent (11:46) ; Harnham Down (6:54)
  • Songs of travel, book 1 : arranged for baritone and orchestra by the composer. The vagabond (2:57) ; The roadside fire (2:26) ; Bright is the ring of words (1:48)
  • Four hymns for tenor, viola obbligato and strings. Lord! come away (3:52) ; Who is this fair one (4:43) ; Come love, come Lord (3:40) ; Evening hymn (O gladsome light) (3:34)
  • Weyhill Fair song [folk song performed by solo baritone] (:41)
  • Incidental music to the Mayor of Casterbridge. Casterbridge (2:26) ; Intermezzo (2:19) ; Weyhill Fair (1:57)
  • Prelude on an old carol tune (5:24).


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