Percy Shelley: Poems

References

Notes

  1. ^ The Life of Percy Bysshe Shelley, Thomas Medwin (London, 1847), p. 323
  2. ^ Bysshe is pronounced as if written bish.
  3. ^ a b Isadora Duncan, "My Life ", W. W. Norton & Co.,1996, pp. 15, 134.
  4. ^ The Life of Percy Bysshe Shelley, Thomas Medwin (London, 1847)
  5. ^ Ian Gilmour, Byron and Shelley: The Making of the Poets, New York: Carol & Graf Publishers, 2002, pp. 96–97.
  6. ^ a b Bieri, James, Percy Bysshe Shelley: A Biography: Youth's Unextinguished Fire, 1792-1816, University of Delaware Press, 2004, p. 86
  7. ^ Cory, William, "Shelley at Eton", The Shelley Society's Note-Book, part 1, 1888, pp. 14-15.
  8. ^ India Knight. "Article in the ''Times'' Online". The Times. Retrieved 8 March 2010. 
  9. ^ James Bieri, Percy Bysshe Shelley: A Biography (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2008) p.73.
  10. ^ Bieri (2008), pp. 154–176.
  11. ^ Bieri (2008), p. 195.
  12. ^ Bieri (2008), p. 185.
  13. ^ Bieri (2008), pp. 188 and 189. For comparison, Jane Austen, in her novel Pride and Prejudice, set during this period, describes Mr. Darcy's annual income as 10,000 £. See i Brad deLong's discussion of this in "How Rich is Mr. Darcy?"
  14. ^ "The Shelley 'fortune' promised fiscal relief for Godwin in accordance with the tenets of equitable distribution of wealth advocated in Political Justice and subscribed to by his new pupil" (Bieri [2008], p. 189).
  15. ^ Bieri (2008), p. 256. "Responding to Shelly's willingness to compromise, the Duke brought father and son together at a large party. According to Hogg, the Earl of Oxford pointed to Timothy and asked a pleased Shelley, 'Pray, who is that very strange old man . . . who talks so much, so loudly, and in so extraordinary a manner, and all about himself.' Shelley identified his father and walked home with the Earl" (Bieri [2008], pp. 256–57).
  16. ^ Bieri (2008), p. 199.
  17. ^ An advertisement in the Dublin Evening Post, quoted in Bieri (2008), p. 200.
  18. ^ Seymour, 458.
  19. ^ Bieri (2008), p. 285.
  20. ^ Works of Percy Bysshe Shelley: Includes Adonais, Daemon of the World, Peter Bell the Third, The Witch of Atlas, A Defence of Poetry, and 3 Complete Volumes of works Google Ebooks volume 2
  21. ^ Bieri (2008), p. 364.
  22. ^ For details of Harriet's suicide and Shelley's remarriage see Bieri (2008), pp. 360–69.
  23. ^ Edward Chaney. 'Egypt in England and America: The Cultural Memorials of Religion, Royalty and Religion', Sites of Exchange: European Crossroads and Faultlines, eds. M. Ascari and A. Corrado. Amsterdam and New York: Rodopi, 2006, pp. 39–69. The bust had already been described as 'certainly the most beautiful and perfect piece of Egyptian sculpture that can be seen throughout the whole country', by W.R. Hamilton, in his remarkable Aegyptiaca in 1809. Had Shelley known how celebrated both Rameses and his bust/s would become he might have chosen a better example of Nemesis.
  24. ^ Benita Eisler, Byron: Child of Passion, Fool of Fame 1999: p668.
  25. ^ Emily W. Sunstein,Mary Shelley: Romance and Reality (New York: Little Brown, 1989), p. 175.
  26. ^ Timothy Morton, Shelley and the Revolution in Taste: The Body and the Natural World (Cambridge Studies in Romanticism, 1994), p. 232.
  27. ^ John Bedford Leno. The Aftermath with Autobiography of the Author. London: Reeves & Turner 1892.
  28. ^ a b "The Sinking of the Don Juan" by Donald Prell, Keats-Shelley journal, Vol. LVI, 2007, pp 136–154
  29. ^ StClair, William, Trelawny, the Incurable Romancer, New York: The Vanguard Press, 1977
  30. ^ Richard Holmes, Shelley: The Pursuit (New York: E. P. Dutton, 1975).
  31. ^ StClair and Prell
  32. ^ Edmund Blunden, Shelley, A Life Story, Oxford University Press, 1965.
  33. ^ a b Trelawny, E. J. Recollections of the last days of Shelley and Byron, p. 137, Ticknor and Fields, Boston, 1858
  34. ^ We Who Are of His Family And Bear His Name, by W. L. Jacobs
  35. ^ Journal of the History of Medicine and Allied Sciences 1955 X(1):114–116; doi:10.1093/jhmas/X.1.114-b
  36. ^ "Celebrity Body Parts: 10 Priceless Pieces of History". Foxnews.com. 20 July 2008. Retrieved 8 March 2010. 
  37. ^ Ernest J Lovell Jr, Captain Medwin: Friend of Byron and Shelley,University of Texas 1962
  38. ^ The Life and Times of Captain John Pilfold, CB,RN; Hawkins, Desmond, Horsham Museum Society, 1998
  39. ^ The Peerage
  40. ^ Thomas Weber, "Gandhi as Disciple and Mentor," Cambridge University Press, 2004, pp. 28–29.
  41. ^ Thomas Weber, "Gandhi as Disciple and Mentor," Cambridge University Press, 2004, pp. 28.
  42. ^ [1]
  43. ^ Spencer, Colin. The Heretic's Feast: A History of Vegetarianism. Great Britain: Hartnolls Ltd, Bodmin. 1993, pp 244–45.
  44. ^ Morton, Timothy, "Joseph Ritson, Percy Shelley and the Making of Romantic Vegetarianism." Romanticism, Vol. 12, Issue 1, 2006. pp. 52–61.
  45. ^ a b c Shelley, Percy Bysshe, "A Vindication of Natural Diet;" London: Smith & Davy. 1813, pp. 1–36.
  46. ^ Preece, Rod. Sins of the Flesh: A History of Ethical Vegetarian Thought. Vancouver, BC, Canada: University of British Columbia Press, 2008.
  47. ^ "Poems of the Week". Themediadrome.com. Retrieved 8 March 2010. 
  48. ^ Upton Sinclair, "My Lifetime in Letters," Univ of Missouri Press, 1960.
  49. ^ Yeats: The Philosophy of Shelley's Poetry, 1900.
  50. ^ Some details on this can also be found in William St Clair's The Reading Nation in the Romantic Period (Cambridge: CUP, 2005) and Richard D. Altick's The English Common Reader (Ohio: Ohio State University Press, 1998) 2nd. edn.
  51. ^ Tagore Rabindranath biography. Bookrags.com (2 November 2010).
  52. ^ HarperCollins, 2007. First published in 1988
  53. ^ Woudhuysen, H. R. (12 July 2006). "Shelley's fantastic prank:An extraordinary pamphlet comes to light". The Sunday Times. Retrieved 4 August 2010. 
  54. ^ John Lauritsen (2007). The Man Who Wrote "Frankenstein". Pagan Press. ISBN 0-943742-14-5. 
  55. ^ Adams, Stephen. "Percy Bysshe Shelley helped wife Mary write Frankenstein, claims professor: Mary Shelley received extensive help in writing Frankenstein from her husband, Percy Bysshe Shelley, a leading academic has claimed." The Daily Telegraph, 24 August 2008.
  56. ^ Shelley, Mary, with Percy Shelley. The Original Frankenstein. Edited with an Introduction by Charles E. Robinson. NY: Random House Vintage Classics, 2008. ISBN 978-0-307-47442-1
  57. ^ http://penn2014.phillydh.org/2014/06/19/unbinding-prometheus-creating-the-prometheus-collaborative-digital-initiative-for-shelley-studies/
  58. ^ http://nyurrg.org/2014/07/14/introducing-the-university-of-pennsylvanias-unbinding-prometheus-project/
  59. ^ https://www.openlearning.com/courses/percyshelley-unbindingprometheus
  60. ^ http://k-saa.org/the-unbinding-prometheus-project/
  61. ^ "Venetia Review, vol. 1 No. 1". "New Monthly Review (available online at Google books). 1837. p. 130. Retrieved 2007-10-11. 
  62. ^ "Percy Bysshe Shelley". Spoon River Anthology. Retrieved 8 March 2010. 
  63. ^ "Frazzled by fate, you can see how Frankenstein's author came up with her monster". Daily Mail. (19 June 2012).
  64. ^ Mary Shelley – Reviews – 15 Jun 2012. Whatsonstage.com (15 June 2012).
  65. ^ The Wandering Jew, A Poem in Four Cantos by Percy Bysshe Shelley. Written in 1810, published posthumously for the Shelley Society by Reeves and Turner, London 1877.
  66. ^ Plato, The Banquet, translated by Percy Bysshe Shelley, Pagan Press, Provincetown 2001, ISBN 0-943742-12-9. Shelley's translation and his introductory essay, "A Discourse on the Manners of the Antient Greeks Relative to the Subject of Love", were first published unbowdlerized in 1931.
  67. ^ Shelley, Mary, with Percy Shelley. The Original Frankenstein. Edited and with an Introduction by Charles E. Robinson. Oxford: The Bodleian Library, 2008. ISBN 978-1-85124-396-9
  68. ^ Rosner, Victoria. "Co-Creating a Monster." The Huffington Post, 29 September 2009 "Random House recently published a new edition of the novel Frankenstein with a surprising change: Mary Shelley is no longer identified as the novel's sole author. Instead, the cover reads 'Mary Shelley (with Percy Shelley).'
  69. ^ Brooks, Richard. "Frankenstein lives – thanks to the poet: Percy Shelley helped his wife Mary create the monster, a new book claims." The Sunday Times, 24 August 2008.
  70. ^ Wade, Phillip. "Shelley and the Miltonic Element in Mary Shelley's ''Frankenstein''."'' Milton and the Romantics'', 2 (December, 1976), 23–25. English.upenn.edu.
  71. ^ Grande, James. Review: The Original Frankenstein, By Mary Shelley with Percy Shelley ed Charles E Robinson. "To what extent did Percy Bysshe Shelley work on 'Frankenstein'? A new analysis reveals all.". The Independent' (16 November 2008).

Bibliography

  • Edmund Blunden, Shelley: A Life Story, Viking Press, 1947.
  • James Bieri, Percy Bysshe Shelley: A Biography, Johns Hopkins University Press, 2008, ISBN 0-8018-8861-1.
  • Altick, Richard D., The English Common Reader. Ohio: Ohio State University Press, 1998.
  • Cameron, Kenneth Neill. The Young Shelley: Genesis of a Radical. First Collier Books ed. New York: Collier Books, 1962, cop. 1950. 480 p.
  • Edward Chaney. 'Egypt in England and America: The Cultural Memorials of Religion, Royalty and Religion', Sites of Exchange: European Crossroads and Faultlines, eds. M. Ascari and A. Corrado. Amsterdam and New York: Rodopi, 2006, pp. 39–69.
  • Holmes, Richard. Shelley: The Pursuit. New York: E. P. Dutton, 1975.
  • Meaker, M. J. Sudden Endings, 12 Profiles in Depth of Famous Suicides, Garden City, New York, Doubleday, 1964 p. 67–93: "The Deserted Wife: Harriet Westbrook Shelley".
  • Maurois, André, Ariel ou la vie de Shelley, Paris, Bernard Grasset, 1923
  • St Clair, William. The Godwins and the Shelleys: A Biography of a Family. London: Faber and Faber, 1990.
  • St Clair, William. The Reading Nation in the Romantic Period. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2005.
  • Hay, Daisy. Young Romantics: the Shelleys, Byron, and Other Tangled Lives, Bloomsbury, 2010.
  • Owchar, Nick. "The Siren's Call: An epic poet as Mary Shelley's co-author. A new edition of 'Frankenstein' shows the contributions of her husband, Percy." Los Angeles Times, 11 October 2009.
  • Rhodes, Jerry. "New paperback by UD professor offers two versions of Frankenstein tale." UDaily, University of Delaware, 30 September 2009. Charles E. Robinson: "These italics used for Percy Shelley's words make even more visible the half-dozen or so places where, in his own voice, he made substantial additions to the 'draft' of Frankenstein."
  • Pratt, Lynda. "Who wrote the original Frankenstein? Mary Shelley created a monster out of her 'waking dream' – but was it her husband Percy who 'embodied its ideas and sentiments'?" The Sunday Times, 29 October 2008.
  • Adams, Stephen. "Percy Bysshe Shelley helped wife Mary write Frankenstein, claims professor: Mary Shelley received extensive help in writing Frankenstein from her husband, Percy Bysshe Shelley, a leading academic has claimed." Telegraph, 24 August 2008. Charles E. Robinson: "He made very significant changes in words, themes and style. The book should now be credited as 'by Mary Shelley with Percy Shelley'."
  • Shelley, Mary, with Percy Shelley. The Original Frankenstein. Edited with an Introduction by Charles E. Robinson. NY: Random House Vintage Classics, 2008. ISBN 978-0-307-47442-1

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