The Athenaeum Index of Reviews and Reviewers: 1830-1870.
Standard Name: Crabbe, George
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
At a very young age, JR imagined that God was a book. She was so slow to read that her parents were concerned, but then suddenly found herself able to read even the longer words...
|Family and Intimate relationships||Alethea Lewis||
He was aged twenty-one, an apprentice apothecary. His friend George Crabbe wrote his epitaph for Framlingham church.
|Family and Intimate relationships||Anne Damer||
Her father, Henry Seymour Conway , was an army officer who rose to be Field-Marshal. His distinguished military career was matched by his services to Whig politics. His literary interests made him a friend of...
|Friends, Associates||Eliza Fletcher||
Eliza Dawson set herself to achieve a real friendship with Yearsley , who however was touchy about it, and took it on herself to lecture Eliza about her taste for novels, condemning them as the...
|Friends, Associates||Evelyn Sharp||
Others with whom she shared this or that memorable experience were the Meynells (Wilfrid , Alice , and Viola ), Clarence Rook and his wife, and Henry W. Nevinson , whom she eventually married...
|Friends, Associates||Joanna Baillie||
On 11 May 1812 Henry Crabb Robinson recorded in his diary meeting JB and other women writers on a visit to Miss Benjers (Elizabeth Ogilvy Benger ). In his account of this pleasant evening...
|Friends, Associates||Mary Leadbeater||
While in England ML visited Edmund Burke at Beaconsfield. He had attended school and university with her father and had been taught by her grandfather; he made his final visit to Ballitore in 1786...
|Friends, Associates||Alethea Lewis||
Through her fiancé Levett, AL was a friend of George Crabbe (who met his future wife, Sarah Elmy , through her). He wrote to her during her youth, assigning her the name of Stella...
|Intertextuality and Influence||Maria Edgeworth||
This fine novel shows many of the familiar features of Edgeworth's longer fiction. She took the basic plot-line from a poem by George Crabbe , The Confidant. She makes of it a highly intertextual...
|Intertextuality and Influence||Hester Lynch Piozzi||
This book influenced George Crabbe 's English Synonymes Explained, 1816. It is also likely that Roget , author of the most famous nineteenth- or twentieth-century thesis, also knew it.
|Intertextuality and Influence||Christina Rossetti||
Her early work and the passages she copied into her mother's commonplace-book show the influence of Tennyson and Wordsworth ; she also acknowledged the impact of Gray and Crabbe , and wrote several poems inspired...
|Intertextuality and Influence||Mary Savage|
|Intertextuality and Influence||Barbara Hofland||
BH 's Daniel Dennison; or, The Autobiography of A Country Apothecary (inspired by George Crabbe 's Annals of the Parish) and The Cumberland Statesman were posthumously published together as Daniel Dennison; and, The Cumberland Statesman.
British Library Catalogue.
Butts, Dennis. Mistress of our Tears, A Literary and Bibliographical Study of Barbara Hofland. Scolar Press, 1992.
|Intertextuality and Influence||Mary Ann Kelty||
After a preface on the subject of religion in fiction, an introductory chapter announces (though it anticipates the reader may lose interest here) that the narrator of the novel is to be a spinster of...
|Intertextuality and Influence||Sylvia Townsend Warner||
This lengthy poem, written in couplets, was modelled on the works of George Crabbe . It was in a form mid-way between the short story and satirical verse. According to Claire Harman , the poem...
29 October 1807
George Crabbe published Poems, including the important group of pieces about local life entitled The Parish Register.
By March 1810
George Crabbe published The Borough, a poem in twenty-four letters about life in a country town.
By September 1812
George Crabbe published Tales in Verse.
By April 1819
George Crabbe published another collection of narrative poems: Tales of the Hall.
7 June 1945
Peter Grimes, Benjamin Britten 's opera based on a poem by George Crabbe , premiered at Sadler's Wells Theatre , London.