THOUGHTS ON THE BUSINESS OF LIFE
- THE LAST WORD. // CardMaker;Nov2008, Vol. 4 Issue 6, p96
The article presents quotes from Alfred Lord Tennyson pondering on the Christmas season, Jerry Seinfeld commenting on traveling, and William A. Ward reflecting on the feeling of gratitude.
- Tennyson, anyone? Hamilton, Ian // New Yorker;8/22/94, Vol. 70 Issue 26, p116
Features Alfred Tennyson and his works in celebration of the centenary of his death in October, 1992. Tributes on Tennyson's death; `Tennyson' by Michael Thorn; `Tennyson' by Peter Levi; Review of his works; Personality profile; Critical acclaim; Criticisms; Biographies; Infatuation with Rosa...
- This poem echoes for me still. Wright, Carl C. // Christian Science Monitor;4/7/2000, Vol. 92 Issue 95, p22
Offers the author's reflections about a poem by Alfred, Lord Tennyson that was special to him as a child.
- Tennyson on Tennyson: The accurate text of an 1852 letter. Schwarzbach, F.S. // English Language Notes;Dec97, Vol. 35 Issue 2, p61
Presents a letter written by Baron Alfred Tennyson in November 1852 which is part of the collection of former Washington State University faculty member, Paul Kies. John Fernie as letter recipient; Request for information on `silver horns'; Example of Tennyson's own interpretation of lyric.
- Edward Gray. Tennyson, Alfred Lord // Early Poems of Alfred Lord Tennyson;1/1/1901, p220
Presents the poem "Edward Gray," by Alfred Lord Tennyson. First Line: Sweet Emma Moreland of yonder town; Last Line: And there the heart of Edward Gray!"
- Tennyson and John Bright. Sherbo, Arthur // Notes & Queries;Mar96, Vol. 43 Issue 1, p52
Presents information on an anonymous review in the February 2nd, 1914 `Nation of London' (14,873-4), on the Works of Tennyson, with notes by the author, edited with Memoir by Hallam, Lord Tennsyson. Reviewer's criticism of Tennyson's references to John Bright as the broad-brimmed banker of holy...
- O for a man to rise in me. Tennyson, Alfred // Poems with Power to Strengthen the Soul;1/1/1907, p783
An untitled poem by Alfred Tennyson is presented. First Line: O for a man to rise in me, Last Line: May cease to be.
- More things are wrought by prayer. Tennyson, Alfred // Poems with Power to Strengthen the Soul;1/1/1907, p832
An untitled poem by Alfred Tennyson is presented. First Line: More things are wrought by prayer; Last Line: Bound by gold chains about the feet of God.
- SOME HAZLITT QUOTATIONS FROM SONGS AND BALLADS. English, Mark // Notes & Queries;Sep2000, Vol. 47 Issue 3, p322
Presents sources of several quotations of poet William Hazlitt. Indebtedness to the library of Charles Lamb; Use of lines from the song 'The Follies of the Day'; Source of a passage of 'Capital Punishments.'