Partington, Angela, editor. The Oxford Dictionary of Quotations. Oxford University Press, 1996.
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
|Cultural formation||Mary Butts|
The girls' father also had a strong influence on their education, as he was determined that Adrienne would be a poet and Cynthia would be a novelist. The girls had the run of the family...
|Family and Intimate relationships||Mary Butts|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Frances Horovitz||
They had met in 1960 when Frances joined a group of Blake admirers involved with Michael's radical magazine, New Departures, which he had founded in 1959 and which he published and edited. New Departures
|Family and Intimate relationships||Anne Ridler|
|Friends, Associates||Charlotte Smith|
|Friends, Associates||Lady Caroline Lamb|
|Intertextuality and Influence||Kathleen Raine|
|Intertextuality and Influence||Katharine Tynan|
|Intertextuality and Influence||Florence Farr||
A series of reviews by others precedes Farr's own account of her musical recitations. These experiments in verse performance began as illustrations of Yeats's theories of the music and rhythm of spoken verse, but Farr...
|Intertextuality and Influence||Katharine Tynan||
Again, the title of this volume recalls Blake : his Songs of Innocence and Experience, which appeared by 1794 incorporating the contents of the earlier Songs of Innocence.
|Intertextuality and Influence||Rebecca West|
|Intertextuality and Influence||Antonia White||
The title is from The Gates of Paradise by William Blake , which describes the unnameable God as The lost traveller's dream under the hill.
William Blake published the first of his engraved books of lyrics, Songs of Innocence.
William Blake 's exhibition of his own work opened at 28 Broad Street (his brother James's house); though scheduled to close in September, it ran until 2 June 1810.
After 6 February 1918
Sir Hubert Parry wrote his musical setting for William Blake 's Jerusalem to celebrate women's victory in the suffrage struggle: this fact is not (unlike the music, which is now as famous as the poem)...