The Tale of Terror eBook

Edith Birkhead
This eBook from the Gutenberg Project consists of approximately 261 pages of information about The Tale of Terror.

[44:  Life and Correspondence, Feb. 23, 1798.]

[45:  Letter to John Murray, Aug. 23rd, 1814.]

[46:  Monthly Review, June, 1797.]

[47:  No. 148.]

[48:  Cf.  Musaeus:  Die Entfuehrung.]

[49:  Marmion, Canto ii.  Intro.]

[50:  Reprinted, Romancist and Novelist’s Library, vol. i. 1839.]

[51:  Essay on German Playwrights.]

[52:  English Bards and Scotch Reviewers (1809).]

[53:  Many of these were issued by B. Crosby, Stationers’ Court.]

[54:  Recollections of the Table-Talk of Samuel Rogers, 1856, p.

[55:  Trans. from the German of Christian August Vulpius.]

[56:  Cf.  Thackeray, “Tunbridge Toys” (Roundabout Papers).]

[57:  English Bards and Scotch Reviewers.]

[58:  Gentleman’s Magazine, 1825; and memoir prefixed to the edition
     of Melmoth the Wanderer, published in 1892.]

[59:  Prose Works, 1851, vol. xviii.]

[60:  Letters and Memoir, 1895, vol. i. p. 101.]

[61:  Life (Melville), 1909, vol. i. p. 79.]

[62:  Letters, 2nd Series, 1872, vol. i. p. 101.]

[63:  Gustave Planche, Portraits Litteraires.]

[64:  Cf.  Stevenson’s Bottle-Imp.]

[65:  Edinburgh Review, July 1821.]

[66:  Conant, The Oriental Tale in England, pp. 36-38.]

[67:  Conant, The Oriental Tale in England, pp. 36-38.]

[68:  Letter to Henley, Jan. 29, 1782.]

[69:  Life and Letters, Melville, 1910, p. 20.]

[70:  Life and Letters, 1910, p. 20.]

[71:  Memoirs, Journal and Correspondence of Thomas Moore, 1853,
     vol. ii. p. 197.]

[72:  Nov. 24, 1777, Life and Letters, p. 40.]

[73:  Austen Leigh, Memoir of Jane Austen.]

[74:  Letter to William Godwin, Dec. 7, 1817.]

[75:  William Godwin:  His Friends and Contemporaries.  Kegan
     1876, vol. i. p. 78.]

[76:  Preface to Fleetwood, 1832.]

[77:  Preface to Fleetwood, 1832.]

[78:  Preface to Fleetwood, 1832, p. xi:  “I read over a little
      book entitled The Adventures of Mme. De St. Phale, I
      over the pages of a tremendous compilation entitled God’s
      Revenge against Murder
, where the beam of the eye of
      omniscience was represented as perpetually pursuing the
      guilty...  I was extremely conversant with The Newgate
and The Lives of the Pirates.  I rather amused
      with tracing a certain similitude between the story of
and the tale of Bluebeard;” and Preface to
      Cloudesley:  “The present publication may in the same
sense be
      denominated a paraphrase of the old ballad of the Children
      the Wood.”]

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