Arnold's `The Scholar-Gipsy': The use and abuse of history
- The Scholar-Gipsy. Arnold, Matthew // Oxford Book of Victorian Verse;1919, p371
The poem "The Scholar-Gipsy" by Matthew Arnold is presented. First Line: Go, for they call you, shepherd, from the hill; Last Line: And on the beach undid his corded bales.
- The Scholar-Gipsy. ARNOLD, MATTHEW // Oxford Book of English Verse: 1250-1900;1922, p893
The poem "The Scholar-Gipsy" by Matthew Arnold is presented. First Line: GO for they call you, Shepherd, from the hill; Last Line: And on the beach undid his corded bales.
- The Scholar-Gipsy. Arnold, Matthew // Matthew Arnold's Sohrab & Rustum & Other Poems;1/1/1910, p77
Presents the poem "The Scholar-Gipsy," by Matthew Arnold. First Line: Go, for they call you, shepherd, from the hill; Last Line: And on the beach undid his corded bales.
- The Metamorphoses of the Scholar-Gipsy. Fukanawa, Kazuhiko // Essays in Criticism;Apr2005, Vol. 55 Issue 2, p117
Reports on the influence of Matthew Arnold's reading of "The Vanity of Dogmatizing," by Joseph Glanvill on his poem "The Scholar-Gipsy." Major inspiration for poem; Role of Glanvill in the poem; Inscription on the fly-leaf of Arnold's personal copy of "The Vanity of Dogmatizing."
- "The Scholar-Gipsy" and the Continuous Life of Victorian Poetry. Farrell, John P. // Victorian Poetry;Fall2005, Vol. 43 Issue 3, p277
The article offers criticism on the book "The Continuous Life" and the poem "The Scholar-Gipsy" by Mark Strand. The author looks at irony in the poetry, the history of Victorian poetry captured in the poetry of poet Matthew Arnold, and the characterization of the bard. The article also discusses...
- Back to the Future: Lionel Trilling, "The Scholar-Gipsy," and the State of Victorian Poetry. Rampton, David // Victorian Poetry;Spring2007, Vol. 45 Issue 1, p1
The author reflects upon the next direction that Victorian poetry scholarship will take by recommending resources and considering the implications for methods that other scholars have suggested. As a means to his analysis, the author focuses on the poem "The Scholar-Gipsy," by Matthew Arnold and...
- Un-Gypsying the Gypsies: Arnold's Wandering Metaphor of Time. Wilder, Lance // Philological Quarterly;Summer/Fall2008, Vol. 87 Issue 3/4, p389
The article offers poetry criticism of the poems "To a Gipsy Child by the Sea-Shore," Resignation," and "The Scholar-Gipsy," by Matthew Arnold. It explores on the social status of Gipsies in the communities of Great Britain in the nineteenth century relative to Arnold's self-position in his...
- ï¿½Poetry is the Realityï¿½: Matthew Arnold Tackles the Athletes of Logic (and Theory). Caufield, James Walter // Cambridge Quarterly;Sep2010, Vol. 39 Issue 3, p237
For more than thirty years the ideas of Matthew Arnold have endured sustained and sometimes violent criticism at the hands of New Left and postcolonial thinkers. The roots of this criticism, however, are already discernible among Arnold's fellow Victorian men of letters. This essay traces the...
- 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.