Lord Byron's Poems

References

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Notes

  1. ^ "Lord Byron", Encyclopaedia Britannica.
  2. ^ "Byron and Scotland", Robert Morrison.
  3. ^ Foundation, Poetry (30 December 2018). "Lord Byron (George Gordon)". Poetry Foundation. Retrieved 30 December 2018.
  4. ^ "The Nation's Favourite Poet Result - TS Eliot is your winner!", BBC.
  5. ^ Perrottet, Tony (2011). "Lake Geneva as Shelley and Byron Knew It". The New York Times.
  6. ^ "Byron had yet to die to make philhellenism generally acceptable." – Plomer (1970).
  7. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m "Byron as a Boy; His Mother's Influence — His School Days and Mary Chaworth" (PDF). The New York Times. 26 February 1898. Retrieved 11 July 2008.
  8. ^ Fuegi, J; Francis, J (October – December 2003). "Lovelace & Babbage and the creation of the 1843 'notes'". IEEE Annals of the History of Computing (volume 25, number 4): 16–26. doi:10.1109/MAHC.2003.1253887.
  9. ^ Phillips, Ana Lena (November – December 2011). "Crowdsourcing Gender Equity: Ada Lovelace Day, and its companion website, aims to raise the profile of women in science and technology". American Scientist. 99 (6): 463.
  10. ^ "Ada Lovelace honoured by Google doodle". The Guardian. 10 December 2012. Retrieved 10 December 2012.
  11. ^ Mayne (1912), p. 7.
  12. ^ "Lord Byron Trivia". www.shmoop.com.
  13. ^ Dallas (1824), p. 99.
  14. ^ "The Gordons of Gight". Pbase.com. Retrieved 5 March 2012.
  15. ^ a b c Galt (1830), Chapter 1.
  16. ^ Boase & Courtney (1878), p. 792.
  17. ^ "...it was known to be solely with a view of relieving himself from his debts, that Mr. Byron paid his addresses to her." Moore, Thomas, The Works of Lord Byron: With His Letters and Journals, and His Life, John Murray, 1835.
  18. ^ a b c d McGann (2013).
  19. ^ a b Galt (1830), Chapter 3.
  20. ^ Williamson, Martin (18 June 2005). "The oldest fixture of them all: the annual Eton vs Harrow match". Cricinfo Magazine. Retrieved 23 July 2008.
  21. ^ MacCarthy (2002), p. 33.
  22. ^ MacCarthy (2002), p. 37.
  23. ^ MacCarthy (2002), p. 404.
  24. ^ MacCarthy (2002), p. 40.
  25. ^ "Byron [post Noel], George (Gordon), Baron Byron (BRN805G)". A Cambridge Alumni Database. University of Cambridge.
  26. ^ a b c Allen (2003).
  27. ^ MacCarthy (2002), p. 61.
  28. ^ MacCarthy (2002), p. 39.
  29. ^ Fone, Byrne (1998). The Columbia Anthology of Gay Literature: Readings from Western Antiquity to the Present Day. p. 219.
  30. ^ a b Biography.com Editors (2016). "Lord Byron Biography". A&E Television Networks.CS1 maint: Extra text: authors list (link)
  31. ^ "Fugitive Pieces". Retrieved 29 September 2015.
  32. ^ Lord Byron. "To Mary". JGHawaii Publishing Co. Retrieved 20 November 2008.
  33. ^ a b c d e f Hoeper, Jeffrey D. (17 December 2002). "The Sodomizing Biographer: Leslie Marchand's Portrait of Byron". Arkansas State University. Archived from the original on 10 May 2003. Retrieved 11 July 2008.
  34. ^ Dallas (1824), p. 18.
  35. ^ Dallas (1824), p. 46.
  36. ^ Dallas (1824), p. 55.
  37. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o Bostridge, Mark (3 November 2002). "On the trail of the real Lord Byron". The Independent on Sunday. London. Retrieved 22 July 2008.
  38. ^ a b c d e Stabler (1999).
  39. ^ Thomas Moore Letters and Journals of Lord Byron, 1830 vol. 1, cited in The Concise Oxford Dictionary of Quotations, ed. Susan Ratcliffe. Oxford University Press, 2006. Oxford Reference Online.
  40. ^ Lansdown (2012).
  41. ^ Crompton (1985), pp. 123–128.
  42. ^ Blackstone (1974).
  43. ^ Byron to Moore, 8 March 1816, in Marchand vol. 5, p. 45.
  44. ^ Byron's correspondence and Journals from the Mediterranean, July 1809 – July 1811 Byron to Catherine Gordon Byron, from Gibraltar, 11 August 1809: "I left Seville and rode on to Cadiz through a beautiful country, at Xeres where the Sherry we drink is made I met a great merchant a Mr Gordon of Scotland, who was extremely polite and favoured me with the Inspection of his vaults & cellars so that I quaffed at the Fountain head. – – Cadiz, sweet Cadiz! is the most delightful town I ever beheld..."
  45. ^ Christensen (1993).
  46. ^ MacCarthy (2002), p. 135.
  47. ^ Tuite (2015), p. 156.
  48. ^ Rubin, Merle (10 September 1989). "A Hero to His Physician : LORD BYRON'S DOCTOR by Paul West (Doubleday: $19.95; 352 pp.; 0-385-26129-2)". Los Angeles Times. ISSN 0458-3035. Retrieved 26 December 2017.
  49. ^ "Lord Byron and Germaine de Staël by Silvia Bordoni, The University of Nottingham 2005" (PDF).
  50. ^ https://www.bl.uk/collection-items/the-vampyre-by-john-polidori
  51. ^ Rigby, Mair. "'Prey to some cureless disquiet': Polidori's Queer Vampyre at the Margins of Romanticism". Paragraph 2. Romanticism on the Net, 36–37, November 2004.
  52. ^ "John Polidori & the Vampyre Byron". www.angelfire.com. Retrieved 26 December 2017.
  53. ^ "'A Fragment', from Mazeppa by Lord George Byron". The British Library.
  54. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r Elze (1872).
  55. ^ a b c d (in Armenian) Soghomonyan, Soghomon A. "Բայրոն, Ջորջ Նոել Գորդոն" (Byron, George Noel Gordon). Soviet Armenian Encyclopedia. vol. ii. Yerevan, Armenian SSR: Armenian Academy of Sciences, 1976, pp. 266–267.
  56. ^ Shelley, Percy (1964). Letters: Shelley in Italy. Clarendon Press. p. 330.
  57. ^ Moore, Thomas, Letters and Journals of Lord Byron, London, 1830, p.612
  58. ^ Prell, Donald, A Biography of Captain Daniel Roberts, Palm Springs, CA.: Strand Publishing. 2010, p. 66.
  59. ^ Lovell (1954), p. 368.
  60. ^ Lovell (1954), p. 369.
  61. ^ a b Brewer (2011), p. 197.
  62. ^ Brewer (2011), pp. 197, 199.
  63. ^ Prell (2009a).
  64. ^ Prell (2009b).
  65. ^ Brewer (2011), p. 201.
  66. ^ Brewer (2011), p. 202.
  67. ^ a b Brewer (2011), p. 205.
  68. ^ Brewer (2011), pp. 207–208.
  69. ^ a b Brewer (2011), p. 212.
  70. ^ a b c Brewer (2011), p. 210.
  71. ^ Brewer (2011), p. 211.
  72. ^ a b c Brewer (2011), p. 213.
  73. ^ a b Brewer (2011), p. 215.
  74. ^ Brewer (2011), pp. 215–216.
  75. ^ Brewer (2011), pp. 216–217.
  76. ^ Brewer (2011), p. 216.
  77. ^ Brewer (2011), p. 217.
  78. ^ a b c Brewer (2011), p. 214.
  79. ^ a b Neil Fraistat; Steven E Jones. "The Byron Chronology". Romantic Circles. University of Maryland. Retrieved 15 May 2012.
  80. ^ Brewer (2011), p. 219.
  81. ^ Brewer (2011), pp. 215–219.
  82. ^ Edgcumbe (1972), pp. 185–190.
  83. ^ Gamba (1975).
  84. ^ Dionysios Solomos. "Εις το Θάνατο του Λόρδου Μπάιρον (Eng., To the Death of Lord Byron)" (in Greek). Retrieved 20 November 2008.
  85. ^ "Heart Burial". Time. 31 July 1933. Retrieved 20 November 2008.
  86. ^ Mondragon, Brenda C. "Neurotic Poets: Lord Byron". Retrieved 20 November 2008.
  87. ^ Wilson, Scott. Resting Places: The Burial Sites of More Than 14,000 Famous Persons, 3d ed.: 2 (Kindle Locations 6724-6725). McFarland & Company, Inc., Publishers. Kindle Edition.
  88. ^ Pevsner (1951), p. 85.
  89. ^ "Westminster Abbey Poets' Corner". Dean and Chapter of the Collegiate Church of St. Peter Westminster. Retrieved 31 May 2009.
  90. ^ "Westminster Abbey Lord Byron". Dean and Chapter of the Collegiate Church of St. Peter Westminster. Retrieved 27 April 2016.
  91. ^ "Byron Monument for the Abbey: Movement to Get Memorial in Poets' Corner Is Begun" (PDF). The New York Times. 12 July 1907. Retrieved 11 July 2008.
  92. ^ Ripley's Believe It or Not!, 3rd Series, 1950; p. xvi.
  93. ^ Martin Wainwright, The Guardian, "Greeks honour fallen hero Byron with a day of his own". Retrieved 4 May 2017
  94. ^ a b Moore, Thomas, The Works of Lord Byron: With His Letters and Journals, and His Life, John Murray, 1835.
  95. ^ Marchand (1982), p. 277.
  96. ^ Marchand (1957), p. 139.
  97. ^ Marchand (1957), p. 435.
  98. ^ a b Marchand (1957), p. 442.
  99. ^ a b Emily A. Bernhard Jackson, "Least Like Saints: The Vexed Issue of Byron's Sexuality, The Byron Journal, (2010) 38#1 pp. 29–37.
  100. ^ Crompton (1985).
  101. ^ Crompton, Louis (8 January 2007). "Byron, George Gordon, Lord". glbtq.com. Archived from the original on 11 April 2014. Retrieved 16 October 2011.
  102. ^ Contrary to later misconception, Byron was not killed in battle nor died from battle wounds. See also The Dictionary of Misinformation (1975) by Tom Burname, Futura Publications, 1985, pp. 39–40.
  103. ^ a b Wong, Ling-Mei (14 October 2004). "Professor to speak about his book, 'Lady Caroline Lamb'". Spartan Daily. San Jose State University. Archived from the original on 7 December 2008. Retrieved 11 July 2008.
  104. ^ Castle, Terry (13 April 1997). "'Mad, Bad and Dangerous to Know'". The New York Times. Retrieved 19 November 2008.
  105. ^ "Ireland: Poetic justice at home of Byron's exiled lover". Sunday Times: Property. Dublin, Ireland: The Times Online. 17 November 2002. Retrieved 21 February 2010. 'Mad, bad and dangerous to know' has become Lord Byron’s lasting epitaph. Lady Caroline Lamb coined the phrase after her first meeting with the poet at a society event in 1812.
  106. ^ Castle, Terry; Phyllis Grosskurth (13 April 1997). "Mad, Bad and Dangerous to Know". The New York Times. NYC, USA. Retrieved 21 February 2010. A biography that sees Lord Byron as a victim of circumstances
  107. ^ a b c d Marilee Cody (?). "Lord Byron's Lovers: Lady Caroline Lamb". Retrieved 20 November 2008.
  108. ^ Barger (2011), p. 15.
  109. ^ Marchand, Byron's Letters and Journals, 1982
  110. ^ "Mystery of Byron, an illegitimate child and Linby church", Hucknall Dispatch, 1 June 2010.
  111. ^ "Ada Byron, Lady Lovelace". Retrieved 11 July 2010.
  112. ^ "Ada Lovelace: Original and Visionary, but No Programmer". Retrieved 3 April 2019.
  113. ^ "History.com". History.com. Archived from the original on 6 March 2009. Retrieved 5 March 2012.
  114. ^ Barr, Matt (30 September 2007). "The day I swam all the way to Asia". The Observer. London: Guardian.co.uk. Retrieved 5 March 2012.
  115. ^ Prell (2009a), p. 13.
  116. ^ "Boatswain is dead! He expired in a state of madness on the 10th, after suffering much, yet retaining all the gentleness of his nature to the last, never attempting to do the least injury to anyone near him." Marchand, Leslie A. ed. Byron's Letters and Journals (BLJ), Johns Hopkins 2001, Letter to Francis Hodgson, 18 November 1808
  117. ^ "... the poor animal having been seized with a fit of madness, at the commencement of which so little aware was Lord Byron of the nature of the malady, that more than once, with his bare hand, he wiped away the slaver from the dog's lips during the paroxysm." Moore, Thomas. Letters and Journals of Lord Byron, 1833.
  118. ^ Moore, Doris Langley. The Late Lord Byron. Melville House Publishing, 1961, ch. 10.
  119. ^ "I have got a new friend, the finest in the world, a tame bear. When I brought him here, they asked me what I meant to do with him, and my reply was, 'he should sit for a fellowship.'" Marchand, Leslie A. (ed.), Byron's Letters and Journals (BLJ), Johns Hopkins 2001, Letter to Elizabeth Pigot, 26 October 1807:(BLJ I 135-6).
  120. ^ Cochran (2011), pp. 176–177.
  121. ^ Marchand (1957), p. 7.
  122. ^ MacCarthy (2002), pp. 3–4.
  123. ^ Gilmour, Ian (2003). The Making of the Poets: Byron and Shelley in Their Time. Carroll & Graf Publishers. p. 35.
  124. ^ "For Byron, his deformed foot became the crucial catastrophe of his life. He saw it as the mark of satanic connection, referring to himself as le diable boiteux, the lame devil." – Eisler (1999), p. 13.
  125. ^ Henley, William Ernest, ed., The works of Lord Byron: Letters, 1804–1813, Volume 1, 1897
  126. ^ a b Baron (1997).
  127. ^ David Snowdon, Writing the Prizefight: Pierce Egan's Boxiana World (Bern, 2013).
  128. ^ Dallas (1824), p. 33.
  129. ^ Dallas (1824), p. 65.
  130. ^ a b Bone, Drummond (2004). The Cambridge Companion to Byron. Cambridge University Press. pp. 44–47.
  131. ^ Byron's speech of 27 February 1812, in T.C. Hansard (1812) The Parliamentary Debates, vol. 21, pp. 966–972
  132. ^ a b Moore, Thomas (1829) [1851]. John Wilson Croker (ed.). The Life of Lord Byron: With His Letters and Journals. I. John Murray. pp. 154, 676. Retrieved 20 November 2008.
  133. ^ Dallas (1824), p. 205.
  134. ^ Byron's speech of 21 April 1812, in T.C. Hansard (1812) The Parliamentary Debates, vol. 22, p.642-53
  135. ^ Byron's speech of 21 April 1812, in T. C. Hansard (1812) The Parliamentary Debates, vol. 22, p. 679.
  136. ^ Lord Byron (April 1823). "The Age Of Bronze". JGHawaii Publishing Co. Retrieved 20 November 2008.
  137. ^ Gordon, George. "Don Juan: Dedication".
  138. ^ "List of Byron's works". Retrieved 20 November 2008.
  139. ^ Lansdown (2012), p. 129.
  140. ^ Hanson, Marilee. "Don Juan Canto". English History. Retrieved 30 July 2016.
  141. ^ Lord Byron. Canto III, XCIII-XCIV .
  142. ^ Brown, Mark (27 September 2009). "Lord Byron's dig at William 'Turdsworth'". theguardian.com. Retrieved 2 July 2014.
  143. ^ Atwood (2006), p. 136.
  144. ^ "On the trail of the real Lord Byron". The Independent. 4 November 2002.
  145. ^ "The Byron Society". Retrieved 20 November 2008.
  146. ^ John Warrack. "Byron, Lord". In Deane L. Root (ed.). Grove Music Online. Oxford Music Online. Oxford University Press. (subscription required)
  147. ^ Franklin (2013), pp. 127–128.
  148. ^ Russell (2004), pp. 675–680, 688

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