The Odd Women

References

Citations

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u Pierre Coustillas, 'Gissing, George Robert (1857–1903)' ((subscription or UK public library membership required)) , Oxford Dictionary of National Biography (online), Oxford University Press, 2004. Accessed 17 June 2012.
  2. ^ The Gissing Trust
  3. ^ a b Swinnerton, p. 16
  4. ^ Swinnerton, p. 17.
  5. ^ Stearns, George A. (1926). "George Gissing in America," The Bookman, Vol. LXIII, No. 6, pp. 683–685.
  6. ^ Swinnerton, p. 19.
  7. ^ Swinnerton, p. 20.
  8. ^ Korg, p. 20.
  9. ^ Swinnerton, p. 22.
  10. ^ Swinnerton, p. 23
  11. ^ Swinnerton, p. 24.
  12. ^ Swinnerton, p. 26.
  13. ^ Harrison, Austin (1906). "George Gissing," The Living Age, Vol. CCLI, pp. 216–225.
  14. ^ Swinnerton, p. 28.
  15. ^ Gettmann, Royal A. (1957). "Bentley and Gissing," Nineteenth-Century Fiction, Vol. XI, No. 4, pp. 306–314.
  16. ^ Rawlinson, p. 138.
  17. ^ Korg, p. 54.
  18. ^ Rawlinson, p. 3.
  19. ^ Swinnerton, p. 29.
  20. ^ McDonald, Deborah (2004). Clara Collet 1860–1948: An Educated Working Woman. London: Woburn Press.
  21. ^ Swinnerton, p. 30.
  22. ^ Swinnerton, p. 31.
  23. ^ Swinnerton, p. 32.
  24. ^ Archer, William (1899). "Mr. Gissing on Dickens." In: Study and Stage. London: Grant Richards, pp. 28–32.
  25. ^ H.G. Wells, Experiment in Autobiography (New York: Macmillan, 1934), pp. 481-93. Wells concludes his lengthy discussion of Gissing's life, character, work, and death with these words: "So ended all the flimsy inordinate stir of grey matter that was George Gissing. He was a pessimistic writer. He spent his big fine brain depreciating life, because he would not and perhaps could not look life squarely in the eyes,--neither his circumstances nor the conventions about him nor the adverse things about him nor the limitations of his personal character. But whether it was nature or education that made this tragedy I cannot tell" (p. 493).
  26. ^ Swinnerton, p. 34.
  27. ^ Kirk, Russell (1968). "Who Knows George Gissing?" In: Collected Articles on George Gissing. London: Frank Cass & Co., pp. 3–13.
  28. ^ Kirk, Russell (1993). "Letters from Grub Street," The Modern Age, Vol. XXXV, No. 4, pp. 369–370.
  29. ^ "Victorian Web". Retrieved June 16, 2012. 
  30. ^ Kirk, Russell (1960). The Conservative Mind: from Burke to Eliot. Chicago: Henry Regnery Company, p. 432.
  31. ^ Roberts, Morley (1912). The Private Life of Henry Maitland. London: Eveleigh Nash, p. 174.
  32. ^ Nicoll, W. Robertson (1894). "The News of England," The Book Buyer, Vol. XI, p. 480.
  33. ^ Chesterton, G.K. (1906). Charles Dickens: A Critical Study. New York: Dodd Mead & Company, p. 5.
  34. ^ "George Gissing," Tribune, 2 April 1943, reprinted in Two Wasted Years, Secker & Warburg 2001.
  35. ^ Keary, C. F. (1904). "George Gissing," The Athenaeum, Vol. XVI, p. 82.
  36. ^ Bader, A.L. (1963). "New Looks at Gissing". The Antioch Review 23 (3): 392–400. 

Bibliography

  • Donnelly, Mabel Collins (1954). George Gissing, Grave Comedian. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.
  • Goode, John (ed) (1999). New Grub Street; Chronology of George Gissing. Oxford World's Classics. pp. xxvi–xxvii. ISBN 0-19-283658-7. 
  • Halperin, John (1892). Gissing: A Life in Books. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  • Korg, Jacob (1975). George Gissing: A Critical Biography. Taylor & Francis. 
  • Rawlinson, Barbara (2006). A Man of Many Parts: Gissing's Short Stories, Essays and Other Works. Rodopi. ISBN 978-90-420-2085-6. 
  • Swinnerton, Frank (1912). George Gissing A Critical Study. London: Martin Secker. 

This content is from Wikipedia. GradeSaver is providing this content as a courtesy until we can offer a professionally written study guide by one of our staff editors. We do not consider this content professional or citable. Please use your discretion when relying on it.