poetry of Matthew Arnold
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poetry of Matthew Arnold a commentary by Chauncey Brewster Tinker

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Published by Russell & Russell in New York .
Written in English


  • Arnold, Matthew, 1822-1888 -- Criticism and interpretation

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby C. B. Tinker and H. F. Lowry.
ContributionsLowry, Howard Foster, 1901-1967, joint author., Wylie, Francis James, Sir, 1865-1952.
LC ClassificationsPR4024 .T5 1970
The Physical Object
Paginationxv, 404 p.
Number of Pages404
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5216175M
LC Control Number75081480

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Selected Bibliography. Poetry. A Matthew Arnold Birthday Book () Alaric at Rome: A Prize Poem () Cromwell: A Prize Poem () Empedocles on Etna and Other Poems () Empedocles on Etna: A Dramatic Poem () Merope: A Tragedy () New Poems () Poems: A New Edition () Poems: Second Series () The Poems of Matthew Arnold () The Poetical Works of Matthew Arnold . Matthew Arnold poems, quotations and biography on Matthew Arnold poet page. Read all poems of Matthew Arnold and infos about Matthew Arnold. Although remembered now for his elegantly argued critical essays, Matthew Arnold () began his career as a poet, winning early recognition as a student at the Rugby School where his father, Thomas. Poem Hunter all poems of by Matthew Arnold poems. 63 poems of Matthew Arnold. Phenomenal Woman, Still I Rise, The Road Not Taken, If You Forget Me, Dreams. A list of poems by Matthew Arnold Meditative and rhetorical, Matthew Arnold's poetry often wrestles with problems of psychological isolation and has influenced writers as different from each other as W. B. Yeats, James Wright, and Sylvia Plath.

Matthew Arnold, English Victorian poet and literary and social critic, noted especially for his classical attacks on the contemporary tastes and manners of the “Barbarians” (the aristocracy), the “Philistines” (the commercial middle class), and the “Populace.” He became the apostle of “culture” in. Matthew Arnold was born in , the son of the celebrated headmaster of Rugby, Thomas Arnold. Matthew attended Balliol College, Oxford and was a close friend of an older fellow Rugbeian, the poet Arthur Hugh Clough. In Arnold met and fell in love with Mary Claude (in his poems he gives her the name Marguerite), who was holidaying near. Matthew Arnold (24 December – 15 April ) was a British poet and c ultural critic who worked as an inspector of schools. He was born at Laleham on the Thames, the eldest son of Thomas Arnold, historian and great headmaster of Rugby, and of Mary (Penrose) Arnold. He was educated at Winchester; Rugby, where he won a prize for a poem on "Alaric at Rome"; and Oxford, to which he . Poetry is a fascinating use of language. With almost a million words at its command it is not surprising that these Isles have produced some of the most beautiful, moving and descriptive verse through the centuries. In this series we look at individual poets who have shaped and influenced their craft and cement their place in our heritage. Matthew Arnold is rightly placed amongst the other.

Books Go Search EN Hello, Sign in Account & Lists Sign in Account & Lists Orders Try Prime Cart. Best Sellers Gift Ideas New Releases Whole Foods Today's Deals AmazonBasics Coupons.   ‘Shakespeare’ is another of Matthew Arnold’s best and most famous poems. ‘The Scholar-Gypsy’. The story for this long narrative poem, which Arnold wrote in , was taken from Joseph Glanvill’s book The Vanity of Dogmatising; the verse form echoes Keats’s ‘Ode to a Nightingale’. In summary, ‘The Scholar-Gypsy. Matthew Arnold () was an English poet, and cultural critic who worked as an inspector of schools. He was the son of Thomas Arnold, the famed headmaster of Rugby School, and brother to both Tom Arnold, literary professor, and William Delafield Arnold, novelist and colonial administrator.3/5. Matthew Arnold - Matthew Arnold - Arnold as critic: It is said that when the poet in Arnold died, the critic was born; and it is true that from this time onward he turned almost entirely to prose. Some of the leading ideas and phrases were early put into currency in Essays in Criticism (First Series, ; Second Series, ) and Culture and Anarchy.