- Rhyming briefs. Bernstein, David // Design Week;1/29/2009, Vol. 24 Issue 4, p12
The article presents an untitled poem by Matthew Arnold. First Line: The poet, said a poet, is the true; Last Line: Arouse our senses, experiencer of change.
- Chronological List of Arnold's Works. Castleman, Justus Collins // Matthew Arnold's Sohrab & Rustum & Other Poems;1/1/1910, p12
Presents a chronological list of Arnold's works.
- Matthew Arnold's `Tristam and Iseult': Greater significance than love and death. Lambdin, Laura // Philological Quarterly;Fall94, Vol. 73 Issue 4, p431
Discusses Matthew Arnold's moral stances concerning medieval civilization using the elements employed in his poem, `Tristam and Iseult.' Arnold's concern with moderation; Discussion of the poem's theme as demonstrated in the characters' response to love and death.
- "RUGBY CHAPEL" AND TOM BROWN'S SCHOOL-DAYS. Peterson, William S. // English Language Notes;Mar66, Vol. 3 Issue 3, p204
The article critiques the poem "Rugby Chapel," by Matthew Arnold.
- THE FORSAKEN MERMAN. // Children's Second Book of Poetry;1915, p150
The poem "The Forsaken Merman," by Matthew Arnold is presented. First Line: COME, dear children, let us away; Last Line: The kings of the sea."
- THE GOOD SHEPHERD WITH THE KID. ARNOLD, MATTHEW // World's Best Poetry, Volume 4, The Higher Life;1/1/1904, p42
The poem "The Good Shepherd With the Kid," by Matthew Arnold, is presented. First Line: He saves the sheep, the goats he doth not save. Last Line: And on his shoulders, not a lamb, a kid.
- DESIRE. ARNOLD, MATTHEW // World's Best Poetry, Volume 4, The Higher Life;1/1/1904, p80
The poem "Desire," by Matthew Arnold, is presented. First Line: Thou, who dost dwell alone; Last Line: Save, O, save!
- The Child and the Fairies. // Posy Ring: A Book of Verse for Children;1/1/1903, p151
The poem "The Child and the Fairies," by Arnold Matthew is presented. First Line: The woods are full of fairies! Last Line: And curtsey with its knees!
- Progress. Arnold, Matthew // Oxford Book of English Mystical Verse;1917, p228
The poem "Progress," by Matthew Arnold is presented. First Line: The Master stood upon the mount, and taught. Last line: The Friend of man desires.'