Phoenix: The Posthumous Papers of D. H. Lawrence
Edward D. McDonald (Editor)
Volumes I & II
Phoenix, one of the great works in the Lawrence bibliography, is a posthumous collection of a vast amount of Lawrence material that for many years remained either unavailable in book form or simply unpublished in any form. In this volume appear works written as early as 1912 and as late as 1930, and almost every year in between is represented by something that was unknown to the public. The material contained in Phoenix is as intense, diverse, wide, and original as Lawrence's mind and interests. Included are essays, sketches, and critical studies on such topics as nature; peoples, countries, and races; love, sex, men, and women; ethics, psychology, and philosophy; literature and art, including a book-length study of Thomas Hardy; a long essay on popular education; and outspoken comment on many of his contemporaries. Edward D. McDonald, Lawrence's American bibliographer, has selected and arranged the material as well as providing the book with an illuminating introduction. To students and admirers of Lawrence, Phoenix is a fascinating and essential addition to their knowledge of Lawrence's mind and his work.
Phoenix I & 2 : The Posthumous Papers of D. H. Lawrence [PDF eBook]
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