Author: Henry Wadsworth LongfellowPublish On: 1887
Henry Wadsworth Longfellow Samuel Longfellow. 11 LIFE OF HENRY WADSWORTH LONGFELLOW . EDITED BY REV . SAMUEL LONGFELLOW . 2
vols . 12mo . With five new steel - engraved Portraits and mauy wood Engravings
and Fac ...
Author: Grand Rapids Public Library (Grand Rapids, Mich.)Publish On: 1892
9281.84 - JOHNSON , C : F. Longfellow . ( In Three Americans and three
Englishmen . 1885. ) .928.25 -Longfellow , S :, ed . Final memorials of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow . 1887.9281.55 --Life of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow .
Author: Grand Rapids Public Library (Grand Rapids, Mich.)
A full index adds and historians . value and gives completeness to the book . FINAL MEMORIALS OF HENRY WADSWORTH LONGFELLOW . Edited by FIFTY
TWO - PART SONGs . Composed , Samuel Longfellow . Pp . 446 . Bosselected ...
Final Memorials of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow . 1 vol . 8vo . Uniform with the “
Life . ” With two new steel plates , and other illustrations , $ 300 . Half - calf or
halfmorocco , $ 5.50 . Limited large - paper edition , numbered copies , $ 7 50 .
Final memorials of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow . " The author is professor of
chemistry in Northwest . He was for eight years minister of the Second Unitarian
Society of Brooklyn , and for six years of the Uniern University . This book
Longfellow , S. Life of H. W. Longfellow 1887. p . 234–298 . ) 814 - W10 with
extracts from his journals and correspondWoodbury , C. J. Talks with Ralph
Waldo ence . 2 v . 1886 . B - L861 Emerson . 1890 . B - EM38 - Final memorials .
6 volumes . London . 240 79 Kennedy , W. Henry W. Longfellow . Boston . 120 .
80 Longfellow , S. Henry W. Longfellow ; final memorials . Boston , 1887. 80 80
Massachusetts Historical Society . Emerson and Longfellow . Boston , 1882. 89 .
2618.7 Longfellow , Henry W. The golden legend . ... Final memorials Rox . ...
This volume contains the journals and correspondence of 1815.18 ; J. P. 321.30
the last fifteen years of Longfellow's life , with many letters Latimer , Elizabeth W.
Author: Boston Public Library
Category: Boston (Mass.)
Quarterly accession lists; beginning with Apr. 1893, the bulletin is limited to "subject lists, special bibliographies, and reprints or facsimiles of original documents, prints and manuscripts in the Library," the accessions being recorded in a separate classified list, Jan.-Apr. 1893, a weekly bulletin Apr. 1893-Apr. 1894, as well as a classified list of later accessions in the last number published of the bulletin itself (Jan. 1896)
Henry Wadsworth Longfellow . ( Illustrated . ) By R . H . Stoddard . ... By George
Lowell . 1887 . Longfellow . By Professor Eric S . Robertson . Great Writers Series
. 1887 . Final Memorials of Longfellow . Edited by Samuel Longfellow . 1888 .
With Extracts from His Journals and Correspondence Samuel Longfellow. Final Memorials has been distributed in proper chronological order throughout the Life
, and the three volumes which now constitute the Life proceed in strict sequence
Z.C69 th Longfellow , S. Final memorials of H. W. Luck and pluck series ; by H.
Alger . S v . Longfellow . E.L866 1f jA1341 Life of H. W. Longfellow . 2 v .. E.
L8661 Luck of Roaring ( ' amp ; by B. Harte .... H25.51 Longstreet , A. B. Georgia
In this life there is a bib- publications are the “ Life of Henry Wadsworth liography
of his works . The meadow , across the Longfellow ” ( 2 vols . , 1886 ) , and “ Final Memorials street , in front of the poet's home , stretching down of Henry W.
1. 16. HWL to George Washington Greene, November 28, 1881, in Final Memorials of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, ed. Samuel Longfellow (Boston,
1897), p. 305. 17. Hilen, Letters of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, 6:768–81. 18.
Author: Sydelle Pearl
Publisher: Prometheus Books
If you were attending school in the late-nineteenth century, it's very likely that your teacher would have taught you to memorize lines from "The Village Blacksmith" by renowned poet Henry Wadsworth Longfellow. And on the classroom wall you'd probably see his portrait looking down benignly on you and your classmates. Longfellow was so famous and beloved by youth in this era that he was known as "the children's poet." Students not only memorized his poetry but sent him hundreds of letters. In this charming biography, storyteller and author Sydelle Pearl recounts the life of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow by drawing upon the letters he received from his young admirers. In their letters, children from yesteryear reveal details about their lives that reach across the years to young people today. The letters also highlight the unique, close relationship that children shared with Longfellow. A girl from West Virginia writes, "Thank you so much for writing for children…. It makes us feel that we are not forgotten." Others ask him about what he did as a boy or a young man. In one extraordinary gesture of friendship, the schoolchildren of Cambridge celebrated his birthday by presenting him with a chair created from the wood of the "spreading chestnut tree" made famous in his poem "The Village Blacksmith." Longfellow dedicated his poem "From My Arm-Chair" to these thoughtful children. Complete with selected poems and photographs of the poet and his family, Dear Mr. Longfellow brings to life a famous figure of American literature and a distant, simpler age in the history of our country.
HWL 329 The Writings of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow . ... Inscribed in Mrs.
Boardman's hand inside front wrapper , " From Miss Alice Longfellow ' Sweet
Alice ' To Anne Calef Boardman ... Final Memorials of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow .
+ Longfellow sang poets, as well as seamstresses and shopkeepers, out of all
their worries ; and the simple reason was ... (posthu- * " Final Memorials of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow," edited by Samuel Longfellow; 174. t " Final Memorials of
Author: Ryan André BrasseauxPublish On: 2020-12-22
Longfellow to Sumner, July 28, 1849, Samuel Longfellow, ed., Final Memorials of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow (Boston: Ticknor, 1887), 30. 5 Gruesz,
Ambassadors of Culture; Robert W. Johannson. To the Halls of the Montezumas:
Author: Ryan André Brasseaux
French North America in the Shadows of Conquest is an interdisciplinary, postcolonial, and continental history of Francophone North America across the long twentieth century, revealing hidden histories that so deeply shaped the course of North America. Modern French North America was born from the process of coming to terms with the idea of conquest after the fall of New France. The memory of conquest still haunts those 20 million Francophones who call North America home. The book re-examines the contours of North American history by emphasizing alliances between Acadians, Cajuns, and Québécois and French Canadians in their attempt to present a unified challenge against the threat of assimilation, linguistic extinction, and Anglophone hegemony. It explores cultural trauma narratives and the social networks Francophones constructed and shows how North American history looks radically different from their perspective. This book presents a missing chapter in the annals of linguistic and ethnic differences on a continent defined, in part, by its histories of dispossession. It will be of interest to scholars and students of American and Canadian history, particularly those interested in French North America, as well as ethnic and cultural studies, comparative history, the American South, and migration.
Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, preface to "Coplas de Manrique" (1833), in The
Poetical Works of Henry Wadsworth ... 1978), 224; Schoolcraft to Longfellow, 19
December 1855, in Samuel Longfellow, ed., Final Memorials of Henry
Author: Joshua David Bellin
Publisher: University of Pennsylvania Press
In recent years, the study and teaching of Native American oral and written art have flourished. During the same period, there has been a growing recognition among historians, anthropologists, and ethnohistorians that Indians must be seen not as the voiceless, nameless, faceless Other but as people who had a powerful impact on the historical development of the United States. Literary critics, however, have continued to overlook Indians as determinants of American—rather than specifically Native American—literature. The notion that the presence of Indian peoples shaped American literature as a whole remains unexplored. In The Demon of the Continent, Joshua David Bellin probes the complex interrelationships among Native American and Euro-American cultures and literatures from the mid-seventeenth to the mid-nineteenth centuries. He asserts that cultural contact is at the heart of American literature. For Bellin, previous studies of Indians in American literature have focused largely on the images Euro-American writers constructed of indigenous peoples, and have thereby only perpetuated those images. Unlike authors of those earlier studies, Bellin refuses to reduce Indians to static antagonists or fodder for a Euro-American imagination. Drawing on works such as Henry David Thoreau's Walden, William Apess' A Son of the Forest, and little known works such as colonial Indian conversion narratives, he explores the ways in which these texts reflect and shape the intercultural world from which they arose. In doing so, Bellin reaches surprising conclusions: that Walden addresses economic clashes and partnerships between Indians and whites; that William Bartram's Travels encodes competing and interpenetrating systems of Indian and white landholding; that Catherine Sedgwick's Hope Leslie enacts the antebellum drama of Indian conversion; that James Fenimore Cooper and Henry Wadsworth Longfellow struggled with Indian authors such as George Copway and David Cusick for physical, ideological, and literary control of the nation. The Demon of the Continent proves Indians to be actors in the dynamic processes in which America and its literature are inescapably embedded. Shifting the focus from textual images to the sites of material, ideological, linguistic, and aesthetic interaction between peoples, Bellin reenvisions American literature as the product of contact, conflict, accommodation, and interchange.
Author: Nicholas A. BasbanesPublish On: 2020-06-02
A Life of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow Nicholas A. Basbanes ... Public Poet,
Private Man: Henry Wadsworth Longfellow at 200. ... Final Memorials of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow Boston: Ticknor and Company, 1887 sincorporated as vol
Author: Nicholas A. Basbanes
Category: Biography & Autobiography
A major literary biography of America's best-loved nineteenth-century poet, the first in more than fifty years, and a much-needed reassessment for the twenty-first century of a writer whose stature and celebrity were unparalleled in his time, whose work helped to explain America's new world not only to Americans but to Europe and beyond. From the author of On Paper ("Buoyant"--The New Yorker; "Essential"--Publishers Weekly), Patience and Fortitude ("A wonderful hymn"--Simon Winchester), and A Gentle Madness ("A jewel"--David McCullough). In Cross of Snow, the result of more than twelve years of research, including access to never-before-examined letters, diaries, journals, notes, Nicholas Basbanes reveals the life, the times, the work--the soul--of the man who shaped the literature of a new nation with his countless poems, sonnets, stories, essays, translations, and whose renown was so wide-reaching that his deep friendships included Charles Dickens, Nathaniel Hawthorne, Ralph Waldo Emerson, Julia Ward Howe, and Oscar Wilde. Basbanes writes of the shaping of Longfellow's character, his huge body of work that included translations of numerous foreign works, among them, the first rendering into a complete edition by an American of Dante's Divine Comedy. We see Longfellow's two marriages, both happy and contented, each cut short by tragedy. His first to Mary Storer Potter that ended in the aftermath of a miscarriage, leaving Longfellow devastated. His second marriage to the brilliant Boston socialite--Fanny Appleton, after a three-year pursuit by Longfellow (his "fiery crucible," he called it), and his emergence as a literary force and a man of letters. A portrait of a bold artist, experimenter of poetic form and an innovative translator--the human being that he was, the times in which he lived, the people whose lives he touched, his monumental work and its place in his America and ours.
By HENRY Hayes . to a young friend of his - is sketched with exquisite grace and
charm . ... believes it to be " all in all , the best work of the kind issued / FINAL MEMORIALS OF HENRY W . LONGFELLOW , By since Holland ' s ' Kathrina .