Byrons Letters and Journals: A New Selection: From Leslie A. Marchand’s Twelve-Volume Edition
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Not sure why that is. One possible reason: I was never the intended audience, so it wasn't written for me or my easy comprehension.
Another: They are probably more densely stuffed with content than most other written communication. And Heavens! And I think I had a third idea floating around here vaguely, but it escapes me.
With this volume, I did pick up speed and engagement once Byron reached Venice. I have noticed this with a biography of him, too. Perhaps I feel he was most happily himself in Italy and Greece? Or he's grown old enough and wise enough by then to write more interestingly? Or I am just imagining things, of course. Byron's letters and journals paint a vivid self-portrait, and have a terrific value in that regard, as well as illuminating some of the people and places around him. They are at times very amusing and LOL-worthy, often dramatic, and occasionally very touching.
There are things he couldn't or wouldn't write openly about in letters or in journals meant for sharing, which makes it a damned shame that his surviving friends burned his personal memoirs. The contents of this book are broken into sections based on the places he lived, the poems he wrote, and the women he loved.
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Each section is prefaced with a couple of pages of biographical information about that period. Sometimes this has a spoiler effect on the letters, which is a pity. But these pages were very well written, and were refreshingly straight to the point. I suppose they needed to be succinct, and so stated rather than argued, but as I agreed with the portrait, I was happy enough for that.
I don't know if I will ever read these letters in full again, but this fine volume will sit proudly in my Romantics bookcase, and maybe I'll pull it out every now and then to caress careful fingertips across the sensual paper This is a finely made book; the editor and publishers did Byron proud. View 1 comment. There are no discussion topics on this book yet. Below is a list of in-print works in this collection, presented in series order or publication order as applicable. It covers the period of the loss of his mother and of several of his closest friends, of his first acquaintance with Moore and Rogers, his maiden speech in the House of Lords, the publication of Childe Harold , and the resulting fame that brought him into Whig society.
It marks the beginning of his correspondence with Lady Melbourne, who became the confidante of his liaisons with Lady Caroline Lamb and Lady Oxford, and who forwarded his first rejected proposal to Annabella Milbanke. The third volume starts with Byron at the first crest of his fame following the publication of Childe Harold. It includes his literary letters to Tom Moore, frank and intimate ones to Hobhouse, pungent ones to Hanson and Murray, and his lively and amusing missives to Lady Melbourne, his confidante through all his love affairs. The crucial events of his private life at this time are his engagement to Anabella Milbanke and their marriage early in Besides his pleading letters to Annabella asking her to reconsider, there are level-headed letters to Murray and Hobhouse and Hunt and Rogers—all written during the tempestuous time before his final departure from England.
At the start of he sends off the last canto of Childe Harold and abandons himself to the debaucheries of the Carnival in Venice. At the close of he resolves to return to England but instead follows Teresa Guiccioli to Ravenna. Another tragedy, the death of his daughter Allegra, leaves him deeply affected, and he refers to it time and time again. Money problems continue to plague him, as do suspicions surrounding his political activities. Condition: Vg. First Thus. Size: 8vo.
Book Review: Byron’s Letters & Journals | Open Letters Monthly - an Arts and Literature Review
Satisfaction Guaranteed! Book is in Used-Good condition. Pages and cover are clean and intact. Used items may not include supplementary materials such as CDs or access codes. May show signs of minor shelf wear and contain limited notes and highlighting. Dust Jacket Condition: Very Good. Vg hardback copy in Vg jacket. First edition hardback.
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Very good in very good dust jacket. Seller Inventory C George Gordon Byron; Leslie A. George Gordon Byron ; Leslie A.
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This specific ISBN edition is currently not available. View all copies of this ISBN edition:. Buy Used Condition: Good Spine creases, wear to binding Learn more about this copy.