Logan Pearsall Smith - Works


  • 1895. The Youth of Parnassus, and other stories
  • 1902. Trivia
  • 1907. The Life and Letters of Sir Henry Wotton. Biography
  • 1909. Songs and Sonnets
  • 1912. The English Language
  • 1919. A Treasury of English Prose
  • 1920. Little Essays Drawn From The Writings Of George Santayana
  • 1920 (ed.). Donne's Sermons: Selected Passages with an Essay
  • 1920. Stories from the Old Testament retold. Hogarth Press
  • 1921. More Trivia
  • 1923. English Idioms
  • 1925. Words and Idioms
  • 1927. The Prospects of Literature. Hogarth Press
  • 1930 (ed.) The Golden Grove: Selected Passages From The Sermons and Writings of Jeremy Taylor
  • 1931. Afterthoughts
  • 1933. All Trivia. Collection
  • 1933. Last Words
  • 1933. On Reading Shakespeare
  • 1936. Fine Writing
  • 1937. Reperusals & Recollections
  • 1938. Unforgotten Years
  • 1938. Death in Iceland. Privately printed in Reading with Iceland: A Poem by Robert Gathorne-Hardy.
  • 1940. Milton and His Modern Critics
  • 1943. A Treasury Of English Aphorisms
  • 1949 (ed.). A Religious Rebel: The Letters of "H.W.S." (Mrs. Pearsall Smith). Published in the USA as Philadelphia Quaker, The Letters of Hannah Whitall Smith
  • 1949 (ed.). The Golden Shakespeare
  • 1972. Four Words. Romantic, Originality, Creative, Genius
  • 1982. Saved from the Salvage. With a Memoir of the Author by Cyril Connolly
  • 1989 (Edward Burman, ed.) Logan Pearsall Smith. Anthology.

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Famous quotes containing the word works:

    One of the surest evidences of an elevated taste is the power of enjoying works of impassioned terrorism, in poetry, and painting. The man who can look at impassioned subjects of terror with a feeling of exultation may be certain he has an elevated taste.
    Benjamin Haydon (1786–1846)

    Artists, whatever their medium, make selections from the abounding materials of life, and organize these selections into works that are under the control of the artist.... In relation to the inclusiveness and literally endless intricacy of life, art is arbitrary, symbolic and abstracted. That is its value and the source of its own kind of order and coherence.
    Jane Jacobs (b. 1916)

    On pragmatistic principles, if the hypothesis of God works satisfactorily in the widest sense of the word, it is true.
    William James (1842–1910)