The Collected Letters of William Morris, Volume III: 1889-1892 - Princeton Legacy Library 324 by Norman Kelvin
These volumes are associated with the only comprehensive edition of the correspondence of William Morris (1834-1896), a protagonist who exercised great influence, such as poet, craftsman, and master printer. Volumes…
The Collected Letters of William Morris, Volume III 1889 synopsis
These volumes are associated with the only comprehensive edition of the correspondence of WilliamMorris (1834-1896), a protagonist who exercised great influence, such as poet, craftsman, and master printer. Volumes III and IV together provide in detail the comments and observations that reflect his problematic political and artistic positions and the problematic attitude of the aesthetic movement as it developed in the 1890s.
The most eloquent are also the complexities of his troubled marriage and devotion to his infidel daughter, Jenny, and his other daughter, May. But the control, organization and organization of all these subjects is the Kilmskot Press and the construction of the MorrisLibrary of the Medieval Manuscripts and Early Printed Books.
The messages record the way in which the press becomes not only the center of Maurice's aesthetic ambitions and achievements, but also the location of his closest human relations and much of his connection with the makers of early modernity. The letters in the third and fourth volumes are fully explained, and through the texts and memos they present a new assessment of Maurice's profession.
The annexes to Volume IV contain two important documents: the first, not previously published, is Maurice Morris'Morris' FS list, after Morris' death, and the second, which has not been reprinted, is the text of Maurice's final article on socialism, In April 1896. Originally published in 1995.
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