A. E. Housman


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Synonyms for A. E. Housman

English poet (1859-1936)

References in periodicals archive ?
My Brother, A. E. Housman. New York: Scribner's, 1938.
The Collected Poems of A. E. Housman. New York: Holt, Rinehart and Winston, 1965.
Nothing encapsulated that feeling better than A. E. Housman's A Shropshire Lad.
True, there will be audiences for whom the evening's overt (some might say over-researched) classical immersions and quintessentially Stoppardian antitheses constitute what, in a separate context, the play describes as "Stygian gloom." But clear away the allusive thicket and mighty rewards await, not least when the phenomenal star, John Wood, lets drop A. E. Housman's defining English reserve and gives vent to howls of pain capable of piercing any playgoer's heart.
'Oh who is that young sinner with the handcuffs on his wrists?' In 1895, A. E. Housman dealt swingeingly with the imprisonment of Oscar Wilde, whose first trial had been in April and who was sent to Reading Gaol in November.
Gow in A. E. Housman: A Sketch (Cambridge, 1936), 75, and reprinted by J.
For A. E. Housman 'The heart out of the bosom / Was never given in vain', and John Bayley's study explores in fine detail the problematic relations of body, heart, and intellect in his work.
A kindred note on AEH's valuing of distance informs Paul Naiditch's "A. E. Housman's Prose Contributions to Ye Rounde Table" (pp.
Born in 1859, A. E. Housman, the English poet and Latin scholar, was very much a creature of the late Victorian period, an era in which the sun never set on the British Empire and when English moral superiority, especially as practiced by smug "suburban classes," was at its peak.
Auden, 'A. E. Housman' (1938): first published in Another Time (London and New York, 1940) and later revised (though the sense, and these four lines, remained).
Academic readers have been kinder to A. E. Housman's poetry in the second half of the twentieth century than in the first half.