The Morbid Meters of Maud
- From Maud: A Monodrama. Tennyson, Alfred // Hutchinson Literary Extracts;2007, p1
The article presents an excerpt from the poem "Maud: A Monodrama," by Alfred Tennyson. First Line: Come into the garden, Maud, Last Line: And a hush with the setting moon.
- Maud. TENNYSON, ALFRED; TENNYSON, LORD // Oxford Book of English Verse: 1250-1900;1922, p845
The poem "Maud," by Alfred Tennyson is presented. First Line: COME into the garden, Maud, Last Line: And blossom in purple and red.
- Introduction. Cary, Elisabeth Luther // Works of Alfred Lord Tennyson, Vol. 1;1909, p265
An introduction to the poem "Maud," by Alfred Lord Tennyson from "Tennyson, His Homes, His Friends, and His Work" is presented, wherein the author offers an analysis of the comparison made by Tennyson between his poem "Maud" and "Hamlet," by William Shakespeare.
- Maud. // Works of Alfred Lord Tennyson, Vol. 1;1909, p273
The poem "Maud" by Alfred Lord Tennyson is presented. First Line: I hate the dreadful hollow behind the little wood; Last Line: I embrace the purpose of God, and the doom assign'd.
- Maud (Excerpt). Tennyson, Alfred Lord // Collected Classic Poems, Stevenson to Yeats;2012, p1
The poem "Maud: Excerpt" by Alfred, Lord Tennyson is presented. First Line: COME into the garden, Maud, Last Line: And blossom in purple and red.
- What the Laureate Did Next: Maud. PELTASON, TIMOTHY // Victorian Poetry;Spring2009, Vol. 47 Issue 1, p197
The article presents an analysis of the poem "Maud," by Alfred Tennyson, discussing the reading of its elements within the context of its being the first poem written by Tennyson after his appointment as British Poet Laureate. The history of the composition of the poem is reviewed along with...
- "Who knows if he be dead?": Maud, Signification, and the Madhouse Canto. MCCARTHY, ANNE C. // Victorian Poetry;Spring2009, Vol. 47 Issue 1, p221
The article presents an analysis of the poem "Maud," by Alfred Tennyson, discussing the central interpretation of the work through questions of madness and death. The central quotation of the poem "Who knows if he be dead?" (II.119) is asserted to be the primary interpretive lens and a...
- Tennyson's Maud (1855) and the "unmeaning of names": Geology, Language Theory, and Dialogics. GERIC, MICHELLE // Victorian Poetry;Spring2013, Vol. 51 Issue 1, p37
The article offers poetry criticism of the poem â€œMaudâ€ by Baron Alfred Tennyson. It explores the influence of geological science on the poem's linguistic structure. The article discusses the geologist Charles Lyell and the philosopher of science William Whewell as players in...
- The Domestic and the Disruptive: A Musical Setting of Tennyson's Maud. SWAFFORD, JOANNA // Victorian Review;Fall2012, Vol. 38 Issue 2, p28
The article critiques the Victorian poem "Maud," by Alfred Lord Tennyson. It discusses the relationship between music and poetry within "Maud," including the role that songs play in establishing poem's garden setting to depict romantic love. The sentimental aspects of "Maud," including in...