Arthur Hugh Clough: The Critical Heritage

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Charles Kingsley, His Letters and Memories of his Life (1877), ed. by his wife, I. 191.
Corr. I. 240.
Corr. I. 247-8, 28 February 1849.
Corr. I. 272, 24 September 1849.
J. R. Lowell, Letters, I. 224; ed. C. E. Norton, 1894.
North American Review, LXXVII, July 1853; reprinted, with some deletions, in Prose Remains (1865) and Poems and Prose Remains (1869); full text in SPW, 143-71.
Matthew Arnold, The Study of Poetry (1880). Cf. in SPW Clough’s Lecture VI, on Dryden; though he sees the period 1650-1700 as one ‘rather of the senses and the understanding than of the spirit and the imagination’, he believes, nevertheless that no later writer can ‘outdo’ Dryden ‘in vigour of mere writing, in manliness and force of style’ (pp. 105-6).
Corr. II. 338, 26 November 1852.
Poems (1951), 582.
Pre-Raphaelite Letters and Diaries (1900), 239.
Corr. II. 412, 7 April 1853.
Corr. I. 240, Clough to Emerson, 10 February 1849.
Corr. II. 537, 21 December 1857.
Corr. II. 546.
Corr. II. 551, June 1858. Some years after Clough’s death Carlyle complained to Emerson in terms such as, with more confidence, Clough might have used in his own defence—that Emerson took ‘so little heed of the frightful quantities of friction and perverse impediment there everywhere are’ (Carlyle to Emerson, 6 April 1870, The Correspondence of Carlyle and Emerson, Boston, 1894, II. 360).
Daily News, 9 January 1862.
George Eliot to Mrs Richard Congreve, Letters, ed. G. S. Haight (1954- 1955), 23 February 1862, V, 67.
‘Clough’s Poems’, Blackwood’s Edinburgh Magazine, XCII, November 1862, 586. The review is assigned to Collins in Blackwood’s Contributors Book, National Library of Scotland (see A. H. C. Descr. Cat. 76).
Letter to C. E. Norton, 25 April 1862, quoted Chorley, Arthur Hugh Clough (1962), 263.
Quoted from MSS., A. H. C. Descr. Cat. 35.
Corr. II. 402.
On the ‘otherness’ of sexual experience in Victorian England, see Steven Marcus, The Other Victorians (1966); the author of My Secret Life, which Marcus discusses in detail, who was in Naples at about the same time as Clough, writes in terms very different from those of the parts of Dipsychus


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