ALL of Galsworthy's fiction produced under his own name, from The Island Pharisees ( 1904) onwards, was published in London by Heinemann, and following A Motley ( 1910) in New York by Scribner's. The dates given are for the English editions. His plays were published by Duckworth.
(14 Aug.) Born at 'Parkfield', Kingston Hill, Surrey, the second|
child of John and Blanche Galsworthy.
|1868||Family moves to Coombe, Surrey.|
|1876||To a private school in Bournemouth.|
|1881||To Harrow School.|
To New College, Oxford, to read Law. Family moves to Ken-|
sington Palace Mansions.
|1887||Family moves to 8 Cambridge Gate.|
|1889||To Lincoln's Inn to study for the Bar.|
|1890||(30 Apr.) Called to the Bar.|
(Summer) To Vancouver Island on behalf of his father to enquire|
into the running of a coal-mining company.
|1892||(Nov.) Tour to Australia and New Zealand.|
(18 Mar.) Boards the Torrens at Adelaide and meets Joseph Conrad,|
who was the first mate. (Summer) Meets Aria, the wife of his
cousin, Arthur Galsworthy. Visits Russia on behalf of his father
to investigate a factory at Ekaterinoslav.
|1894||(Nov.) Takes legal chambers at 3 Paper Buildings, Temple.|
(Spring) Abandons legal practice for writing. (3 Sept.) John and|
Ada begin their affair.
|1897||(July) From the Four Winds, short stories, published under the pseudonym John Sinjohn (Unwin).|
(May) Jocelyn, published under the pseudonym John Sinjohn|
(Summer) Meets Edward Garnett, an editor and publisher's|
reader, who became a close friend. (Autumn) Villa Rubein, pub-
lished under the pseudonym John Sinjohn (Duckworth).
(Autumn) A Man of Devon, short stories published under the|
pseudonym John Sinjohn (Blackwoods).