4 edition of W. B. Yeats and T. Sturge Moore found in the catalog.
W. B. Yeats and T. Sturge Moore
William Butler Yeats
|Statement||edited by Ursula Bridge.|
|Contributions||Moore, T. Sturge 1870-1944., Bridge, Ursula.|
|LC Classifications||PR5906 .A65 1978|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xix, 213 p.,  leaves of plates :|
|Number of Pages||213|
|LC Control Number||78006910|
T. Sturge Moore (). Contributions to the art of the book and collaboration with Yeats by Malcolm Easton (Book) W.B. Yeats and T. Sturge Moore; their correspondence, by W. B Yeats (). Hardcover. Condition: Very Good +. T. Sturge Moore (illustrator). First American Edition. 5 1/4 X 7 3/4 Inches. PP. First printing of the high-point of Yeats' career. Contains the first printing of "Sailing to Byzantium". Illustrated (gilt) covers by T. Sturge Moore. A very nice example of the true UK first printing.
Letters aren’t usually to my taste, but I except an odd little book I’ve just finished, W.B. Yeats and T. Sturge Moore, Their Correspondence One of our correspondents needs no introduction. The other, T. Sturge Moore (), was the brother of the Cambridge philosopher G.E. Moore, whose Principia Ethica was still being assigned in freshman philosophy when I was in college. Thomas Sturge Moore was a poet, author, playwright, wood-engraver and critic. Moore was the brother of Bloomsbury philosopher G. E. Moore. He was good friends with William Butler Yeats (introduced by Laurence Binyon in ).. Moore helped correct English translations of Rabindranath Tagore and Purohit Swami, and was one of the people who nominated Tagore for the Nobel Prize.
The collection also contains a few other items including three autographed postcard photographs of Moore to which reference is made in Moore's letter of 17 September , one photograph of a portrait of T. Sturge Moore, [?], and four pen and ink drawings of parts of the binding for Yeats's Reveries. From the guide to the T. Sturge Moore Papers, , (University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Library. Rare Book Literary and Historical Papers.) Thomas Sturge Moore was an English author and artist. A friend and contemporary of W.B. Yeats, he shared many of Yeats's influences, but resisted occultism and respected Christian values.
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Yeats and T. Sturge Moore: Their Correspondence 1st Edition. Ursula Bridge Febru The letters in this book, first published inthrow light on the literary scene at a time in which William Butler Yeats and Thomas Sturge Moore regularly corresponded. The letters in this book, first published inthrow light on the literary scene at a time in which William Butler Yeats and Thomas Sturge Moore regularly corresponded.
In the early days of their friendship Yeats and Sturge Moore often saw each other in London where they both played an active part in the literary and artistic : $ W.B. Yeats and T. Sturge Moore Their Correspondence [Bridge, Ursula (editor)] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
W.B. Yeats and T. Sturge Moore Their Correspondence Author: Ursula (editor) Bridge. 1st Edition Published on Febru by Routledge The letters in this book, first published inthrow light on the literary scene at a time in which W. Yeats and T. Sturge Moore: Their Correspondence - 1st.
Yeats and T. Sturge Moore | The letters in this book, first published inthrow light on the literary scene at a time in which William Butler Yeats and Thomas Sturge Moore regularly corresponded.
In the early days of their friendship Yeats and Sturge Moore often saw each other in London where they both played an active part in the literary and artistic scene. Biography. Sturge Moore was born at 3 Wellington Square, Hastings, East Sussex, on 4 March and educated at Dulwich College, the Croydon School of Art and Lambeth School of Art.
In Lambeth he studied under the wood-engraver Charles was a long-term friend and correspondent of W. Yeats, who was to describe him as "one of the most exquisite poets writing in England". This set comprises of 40 volumes covering nineteenth and twentieth century European and American authors.
These volumes will be available as a complete set, mini boxed sets (by theme) or as individual volumes. This second set compliments the first 68 volume set of Critical Heritage published by Routledge in October W. Yeats and T. Sturge Moore: Their Correspondence:edited by Ursula Bridge, Routledge & Kegan Paul, Some Letters from W.
Yeats to John O'Leary and His Sister, edited by Allan Wade, New York Public Library, Letters of W. Yeats to Katharine Tynan, edited by Roger McHugh, Macmillan, Yeats thought that it was, and must have encouraged his friend, the poet Sturge Moore, to have it two years later. On the physical level it cannot have had much effect, for Norman Haire, whom Yeats authorized to discuss his case, said to me what a woman friend of Yeats also said—my curiosity was I hope legitimized by my being one of Yeats’s.
The Tower is a book of poems by W. Yeats, published in The Tower was Yeats's first major collection as Nobel Laureate after receiving the Nobel Prize in It is considered to be one of the poet's most influential volumes and was well received by the public.
The title, which the book shares with the second poem, refers to Ballylee Castle, a Norman tower which Yeats purchased and.
The Two Poets whose correspondence forms this book, Thomas Sturge Moore () and William Butler Yeats (), met through a third poet, Laurence Binyon, two years before the new century and formed a friendship that lasted until Yeats died. Eventually, Yeats seemingly lost interest in Tagore’s poetic career and did not sing praises of his poems as he had effused in the Gitanjali introduction, stating in a letter to Thomas Sturge Moore that Tagore wrote too much of God; Mary Lago examines how the two’s poetic aims diverged later in life in her essay.
In a letter to. The Yeats–Gonne letters were published separately, as was Yeats's philosophical back and forth with T. Sturge Moore, and several of his other correspondences have merited separate edited volumes. 5 There is a similar logic, then, to having these strange intimacies of.
W.B. Yeats and T. Sturge Moore; their correspondence, [W B Yeats; T Sturge Moore; Ursula Bridge] Book: All Authors / Contributors: W B Yeats; T Sturge Moore; Ursula Bridge.
Find more information about: OCLC Number: Description:. Yeats himself was very pleased with The Tower’s reception. He wrote his friend Lady Gregory that 'Tower is receiving great favour.' Thomas Sturge Moore [ ], English author, poet and wood engraver especially noted for his bookplate designs.
He designed several bindings for Yeats, however this is by far his most notable one. Responsibilities and Other Poems, First Edition, London: Macmillan and Co., Limited.
You can view our first edition of Responsibilities and. Sturge Moore died on 18 July Sources consulted in preparing this note have included Who was Who, (London: Adam and Charles Black, ) and W.B Yeats and T. Sturge Moore: Their Correspondence,edited by Ursula Bridge London: Routledge and Kegan Paul, Ltd., ).
The latter work contains lists and reproductions of. justification for this in Yeats's work, Yeats himself did not consider himself primarily an idealist. Indeed, in his correspondence with T. Sturge Moore, Yeats claimed to be as much a realist as an idealist: "I think my own position is more realist than idealist.
I do not however see any final contradiction."2. Free kindle book and epub digitized and proofread by Project Gutenberg. thought of each complements that of the other. Berkeley provided Yeats with a formula through which he could define existence or being as being perceived, 1W.
Yeats, A Vision (; reissued with corrections, London, I). Hereafter Vision B. 2 W. Yeats and T. Sturge Moore, Correspondence, I90g-I, edited by Ursula Bridge (London.
Dec 5, - The greatest poet of the 20th Century. See more ideas about William butler yeats, Writers and poets, Poets pins.The collection complements books from Sturge Moore’s library acquired from his daughter Henriette (“Riette”) in and held in the Sterling Library; the acquisition is especially strong in works by W.B.
Yeats. The collector. T. Sturge Moore.T. Sturge Moore by Charles Shannon (), before Courtesy Wikimedia Commons. Moore was educated at Dulwich College, the Croydon Art School, and Lambeth Art School.
He was the brother of the philosopher George Edward Moore, one of the founders of the analytic tradition in philosophy. He adopted the name 'Sturge' as a way of avoiding confusion with the poet Thomas Moore.