The Lingering Clasp of the Hand by Geoffrey Clarke - HTML preview

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[1]  The title of Eve Sedgwick's work is specifically related to patterns of conduct relating to the changing images of masculinity and femininity in the 1980s and 90s.  Eve Sedgwick, Tendencies  (London: Routledge, 1994) 1-281.

[2]  Haggard, She, 230.

[3] R. W. Connell, Masculinities (Cambridge: Polity Press, 1995) 122.

[4]  Jennifer Baumgardner and Amy Richards, Manifesta: Young Womem, Feminism and the Future (New York NY: Farrar, Straus and Giroux: 200) 18.

[5]  Hans Frederick Gude and Adolf Tidemand.  Available. Online.

Accessed 23. 03. 11.

[6]  Leonore Davidoff and Catherine Hall, “The Nursery of Virtue: Domestic Ideology and the Middle Class", in Family Fortunes: Men and Women of the English Middle Class 1780-1850 (London: Hutchinson: 1987) 149 - 228.

[7]  Edward Smith, William Cobbett: a Biography (London: L. Sampson Low, 1876).

[8] Michael Harrison has suggested that “the tedium of home life weighed on all classes” in the period, in a way that was never allowed to be depicted in a novel.  See Michael Harrison, London by Gaslight 1861-1911 (London: Peter Davis, 1963) 150.

9  Lang wrote concerning the stories in The Blue Fairy Book  that "the children to whom and for whom they are told represent the young age of man."  Andrew Lang, The Blue Fairy Book (London: Longmans and Green, 1899) ix.

[10]  For the problems encountered by the collaborative writer see H.G. Wells, The Problem of the Troublesome Collaborator: An Account of Certain Difficulties in an Attempt to Produce a Work of Collaboration and the Intervention of the Society of Authors Therein (Woking: The Gresham Press, 1930) 9-74.  175 copies printed for private circulation.

[11] Ford Madox Ford,  Joseph Conrad: A Personal Remembrance (Boston: Little, Brown, 1924) 123.

[12]  Terry Eagleton, “From Adorno to Bourdieu” in Ideology: An Introduction (London: Verso, 1991) 125.

[13] For a working definition of Modernism, see Alan Friedman, The Turn of the Novel (New York: Oxford University Press, 1966) 97-98.

[14] Stevenson. Joint letter with W. E. Henley, 19 February 1885.  Bradford A. Booth and Ernest Mehew,  eds. The Letters of Robert Louis Stevenson Vols  1-7 ( Yale University Press, 1995) fn 1 to letter 1395.

[15] Letter from Stevenson to Henley, dated [?5 May 1883], Booth and Mehew,  The Letters of Robert Louis Stevenson, Vol 4, 117.

[16] Letter Stevenson to Henley, 15 November 1883, Booth and Mehew, The Letters of Robert Louis Stevenson, Vol 4,  October 1882-June, 1884. 202.

[17]  James to Stevenson. 28 April 1890. Percy Lubbock ed., The Letters of Henry James (London: Macmillan, 1920).

[18] Michael Mason, The Making of Victorian Sexuality (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1994) 3.

[19] Raphael Samuel, "Mrs Thatcher's Return to Victorian Values" in T. C. Smout, ed. Victorian Values, A Joint Symposium of the Royal Society of Edinburgh and the British Academy  (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1992) 1-45.

[20] Lang, "Realism and Romance", 52: 684.

[21] Stevenson,  "A Gossip on Romance" 140;  "A Humble Remonstrance", The Works of Robert Louis Stevenson, 33.

[22]  James, "The Art of Fiction", 502-21

[23] Rider Haggard, "On Going Back", Longman's Magazine, XL November, 1887 - April, 1888.  65-66.

[24] Ford Madox Ford, , letter to Conrad on headed notepaper of The Transatlantic Review from 19 Rue D’Antin, Paris dated 03. 04=. 1924.  Unpublished ms. (New Haven, Connecticut: Yale University Library) n.d.

[25] Niall Ferguson, Empire: The Rise and Demise of the British World and the Lessons for Global Power (London: Allen Lane, 2003).

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