References in periodicals archive ?
43) Edmund Gosse provides the context for Swinburne's letter to Monckton Milnes in The Life of Algernon Swinburne (London: Macmillan, 1917), p.
They] seem to have been charmed out of healthy common sense by the earlier productions of ALGERNON SWINBURNE and DANTE GABRIEL ROSSETTI.
The original poem--first privately printed in 1871--garnered a favorable view from Solomon's friend Algernon Swinburne, who stressed the androgyny it shared with his paintings, with their "supersexual beauty in which the lineaments of woman and of man seem blended as the lines of sky and landscape melt in the burning mist of heat and light.
He brings as evidence, among other sources, a letter from his friend Algernon Swinburne which is too hilarious not to quote.
The Victorian period produced a large body of Arthurian poetry: William Morris, Algernon Swinburne and Alfred Tennyson, to mention only a few, employed Arthurian motifs and created their own versions of the legend.
He is the author of books on the poetry of Algernon Swinburne, Matthew Arnold, and Dante Gabriel Rossetti, and of Oracles and Hierophants: Constructions of Romantic Authority (1991).
A coterie of British pornographers, including the Richard Burton, Richard Monckton-Milnes (Lord Houghton), Henry Edward Vaux Bellamy, James Campbell, Charles Algernon Swinburne, and Edward Sellon, belonged to the Royal Geographic Society and the Anthropological Society of London, both of which were concerned with the documentation of other places and other people.
There were many of these in the St Johns Wood area which is where the young Algernon Swinburne went when a bit of flagellation was required.
Among the major novelists, poets, and critical writers whose work appeared in the periodical were George Eliot, Thomas Hardy, Alfred, Lord Tennyson, Robert Browning, Algernon Swinburne, John Ruskin, and Leslie Stephen, who also served as the magazine's editor (1871-82).
In one of its surprises, Algernon Swinburne reads unpublished verses sent to him by Gissing and praises their "genuine power of language" and their strength of "thought and feeling"--literary balm for a struggling young writer.
Blossom by blossom the spring begins," wrote English poet Algernon Swinburne.
Walter Pater and his disciple, Algernon Swinburne, later broadened the aims of the movement to include a more extreme aestheticism or "art for art's sake.
See Edmund Gosse, preface to Ballad of Villon and Fat Madge, by Charles Algernon Swinburne (London: Printed for private circulation, 1910), p.