4 edition of A bibliography of Robert Browning, from 1833 to 1881 [microform] found in the catalog.
Published 1881 by Administrator in Publisht for the Browning Society by N. Trübner & Co.
Microfilm. Washington, D.C. : Library of Congress Photoduplication Service, 1985. 1 microfilm reel ; 35 mm.With: On the poet objective and subjective : on the latters aim : on Shelley as man and poet / Robert Browning. London : Publisht for the Browning Society by N. Trübner & Co., 1881.Paged continuously with Browning Society papers, no. 1.Call number of original: PR4229.L6.Master microform held by: DLC.
|Statement||Publisht for the Browning Society by N. Trübner & Co.|
|Publishers||Publisht for the Browning Society by N. Trübner & Co.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 133 p. :|
|Number of Pages||58|
|2||Browning Society papers ; no. 2|
nodata File Size: 2MB.
This work is in the public domain in the United States of America, and possibly other nations. Late in summer 1878, still suffering from Anne Egerton Smith's death and upset over the sexual peccadillos of Pen, who had decided to undertake formal training as a painter, Browning, with Sarianna, spent a month in Switzerland before going on to Italy and delighting in Asolo and Venice. Summary This title, first published in 1909, presents a selection of the most important essays by members of the renowned Browning Society, which existed to promulgate the works of and appreciation for perhaps the greatest English poet of the Victorian Age.
By 1850 they had established an interesting circle of friends among the foreigners in Italy, mainly Englishmen and A bibliography of Robert Browning. Elizabeth returned home alone, with Robert not visiting her for the next few days.
He undertook the translation of the Agamemnon of Aeschylus, who in the nineteenth century was generally regarded as an obscure writer, just as Browning himself had come to be. Although he had earlier refused such an invitation, Browning, along with the others, felt compelled by her insistence to accept the invitation.
The Chronology seeks to guide readers through this mass of material in three main sections: youth, contrasting early backgrounds and careers, and growing interest in each other's work to 1845; courtship, marriage, Italy, and work including Aurora Leigh and Men and Women 1845-61 ; Browning's later life of relentless socializing and prolific writing from his return to London to his death in Venice in 1889.
He was greatly appreciative, yet ashamed that he himself had written almost nothing. In 1882 he was given an honorary DCL at Oxford.
Soon after its publication Browning began another poem dealing with the same issue: good intentions unfulfilled.
He soon withdrew from his student lodging and went home to live while continuing his classes.
Out of respect, the shops in the neighbourhood were closed, and a crowd followed the coffin to burial in the protestant cemetery.
Nettleship's Classification of Browning's Poems.
London : Publisht for the Browning Society by N.