Homes and Haunts of the Most Eminent British Poets
spirits in communion with them."—The Citizen of Prague.
IN TWO VOLUMES
NEW YORK: HARPER & BROTHERS, PUBLISHERS, 82
CLIFF STREET 1847.
The subject of the present work is very extensive, and it was soon
found necessary to leave out the Dramatic Poets for separate
treatment. To them may possibly be added such other of our
eminent poets as could not be included in the present work. It will
be recollected that it is professedly on the Homes and Haunts of
the Poets, and is not strictly biographical. For this reason there are
some poets of considerable eminence who will find comparatively
small mention; and others none, not because they are not entitled to
much notice, but because there is nothing of deep interest or
novelty connected with their homes and abodes.
The Elms, Clapton, Dec. 18, 1846.
CONTENTS OF VOL. I.
Tabard Inn, Southwark
Kilcolman Castle on Fire