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         Eliot T S:     more books (100)
  1. T. S. Eliot and the Essay (Studies in Christianity and Literature) by G. Douglas Atkins, 2010-09-15
  2. The Placing of T.S. Eliot
  3. T.S. Eliot's Shakespeare Criticism: A Perfect Form of Development (New World Literature Series) by Sudhakar Marathe, 1989-12-01
  4. The Overwhelming Question: A Study of the Poetry of T. S. Eliot by Balachandra Rajan, 1976-06
  5. T.S. Eliot: The Poet and His Critics by Robert H. Canary, 1982-03
  6. T. S. Eliot by John Worthen, 2010-02-01
  7. T.S. Eliot: A Life by Peter Ackroyd, 1985-09
  8. The Cambridge Companion to T. S. Eliot (Cambridge Companions to Literature)
  9. Redeeming Time: T.S. Eliot's Four Quartets by Kenneth Paul Kramer, 2007-05-15
  10. Discovering Modernism: T. S. Eliot and His Context by Louis Menand, 2007-02-19
  11. The Varieties of Metaphysical Poetry: The Clark Lectures at Trinity College, Cambridge, 1926, and the Turnbull Lectures at the Johns Hopkins Univers by T. S. Eliot, 1994-05
  12. The Making of T. S. Eliot's Plays by E. Martin Browne, 1969-07-01
  13. T.S. Eliot: Selected Poems (Library of Classic Poets) by T.S. Eliot, 2006-03-07
  14. T. S. Eliot's Major Poems and Plays (Cliffs Notes)

61. Eliot Ness Biography From
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Eliot Ness Biography
Law Officer
Eliot Ness became famous as the federal agent who led an incorruptible group of law enforcement officers dubbed "The Untouchables," the ones who brought down Chicago gangster Al Capone in the 1930s. Ness didn't really nab Capone the mobster was jailed on tax violations, not on any evidence Ness had but Ness and his agents routinely disrupted Capone's illegal alcohol industry from 1929 until 1932. Young, brash and courageous, Ness emerged as a heroic crime-fighting figure from his battles with Capone, but by 1935 he had resigned as a federal agent. He became Safety Director for the city of Cleveland, Ohio, where he fought corruption and vice for seven years. He resigned abruptly in 1942 after his involvement in an early morning auto collision he had been drinking, hit another car and then left the scene of the accident. Ness served on the board of directors for the Diebold Corporation (the safe and vault company) for a few years, had a few business failures and died of a heart attack just before the publication of The Untouchables (1957), the story of his battles against gangsters. The book inspired a popular ABC television series (1959-63), a movie (1987, with

62. Eliot News - Topix
Local, regional, and statewide news collected from diverse sources on the web.

63. Eliot T S: Free Encyclopedia Articles At Online Library
Research Eliot T S and other related topics by using the free encyclopedia at the online library.

64. The Hollow Men
Text of the poem in plain-text format.
whimper. The Hollow Men I We are the hollow men We are the stuffed men Leaning together Headpiece filled with straw. Alas! Our dried voices, when We whisper together Are quiet and meaningless As wind in dry grass Or rats' feet over broken glass In our dry cellar Shape without form, shade without colour, Paralysed force, gesture without motion; Those who have crossed With direct eyes, to death's other Kingdom Remember us if at all not as lost Violent souls, but only As the hollow men The stuffed men. II Eyes I dare not meet in dreams In death's dream kingdom These do not appear: There, the eyes are Sunlight on a broken column There, is a tree swinging And voices are In the wind's singing More distant and more solemn Than a fading star. Let me be no nearer In death's dream kingdom Let me also wear Such deliberate disguises Rat's coat, crowskin, crossed staves In a field Behaving as the wind behaves No nearer Not that final meeting In the twilight kingdom III This is the dead land This is cactus land Here the stone images Are raised, here they receive The supplication of a dead man's hand Under the twinkle of a fading star. Is it like this In death's other kingdom Waking alone At the hour when we are Trembling with tenderness Lips that would kiss Form prayers to broken stone. IV The eyes are not here There are no eyes here In this valley of dying stars In this hollow valley This broken jaw of our lost kingdoms In this last of meeting places We grope together And avoid speech Gathered on this beach of the tumid river Sightless, unless The eyes reappear As the perpetual star Multifoliate rose Of death's twilight kingdom The hope only Of empty men. V Here we go round the prickly pear Prickly pear prickly pear Here we go round the prickly pear At five o'clock in the morning. Between the idea And the reality Between the motion And the act Falls the Shadow For Thine is the Kingdom Between the conception And the creation Between the emotion And the response Falls the Shadow Life is very long Between the desire And the spasm Between the potency And the existence Between the essence And the descent Falls the Shadow For Thine is the Kingdom For Thine is Life is For Thine is the This is the way the world ends This is the way the world ends This is the way the world ends Not with a bang but a

65. ELIOT, T. S. Three Signed Limited Editions Of Ariel Poe
LotELIOT, T. S. Three signed limited editions of Ariel Poe, Lot Number266, Starting Bid$200, AuctioneerLeslie Hindman Auctioneers, AuctionFine Books and Manuscripts, Date

66. The Love Song Of J. Alfred Prufrock
plain text version
The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock S'io credessi che mia risposta fosse a persona che mai tornasse al mondo, questa fiamma staria senza pi scosse. Ma per ci che giammai di questo fondo non torn vivo alcun, s'i'odo il vero, senza tema d'infamia ti rispondo. Let us go then, you and I, When the evening is spread out against the sky Like a patient etherised upon a table; Let us go, through certain half-deserted streets, The muttering retreats Of restless nights in one-night cheap hotels And sawdust restaurants with oyster-shells: Streets that follow like a tedious argument Of insidious intent To lead you to an overwhelming question. Oh, do not ask, "What is it?" Let us go and make our visit. In the room the women come and go Talking of Michelangelo. The yellow fog that rubs its back upon the window-panes, The yellow smoke that rubs its muzzle on the window-panes, Licked its tongue into the corners of the evening Lingered upon the pools that stand in drains, Let fall upon its back the soot that falls from chimneys, Slipped by the terrace, made a sudden leap, And seeing that it was a soft October night, Curled once about the house, and fell asleep. And indeed there will be time For the yellow smoke that slides along the street Rubbing its back upon the window-panes; There will be time, there will be time To prepare a face to meet the faces that you meet; There will be time to murder and create, And time for all the works and days of hands That lift and drop a question on your plate, Time for you and time for me, And time yet for a hundred indecisions, And for a hundred visions and revisions, Before the taking of a toast and tea. In the room the women come and go Talking of Michelangelo. And indeed there will be time To wonder, "Do I dare?" and, "Do I dare?" Time to turn back and descend the stair, With a bald spot in the middle of my hair (They will say: "How his hair is growing thin!") My morning coat, my collar mounting firmly to the chin, My necktie rich and modest, but asserted by a simple pin (They will say: "But how his arms and legs are thin!") Do I dare Disturb the universe? In a minute there is time For decisions and revisions which a minute win reverse. For I have known them all already, known them all Have known the evenings, mornings, afternoons, I have measured out my life with coffee spoons; I know the voices dying with a dying fall Beneath the music from a farther room. So how should I presume? And I have known the eyes already, known them all The eyes that fix you in a formulated phrase, And when I am formulated, sprawling on a pin, When I am pinned and wriggling on the wall, Then how should I begin To spit out all the butt-ends of my days and ways? And how should I presume? And I have known the arms already, known them all Arms that are braceleted and white and bare (But in the lamplight, downed with light brown hair!) Is it perfume from a dress That makes me so digress? Arms that lie along a table, or wrap about a shawl. And should I then presume? And how should I begin? Shall I say, I have gone at dusk through narrow streets And watched the smoke that rises from the pipes Of lonely men in shirt-sleeves, leaning out of windows? I should have been a pair of ragged claws Scuttling across the floors of silent seas... And the afternoon, the evening, sleeps so peacefully! Smoothed by long fingers, Asleep ... tired ... or it malingers, Stretched on the floor, here beside you and me. Should I, after tea and cakes and ices, Have the strength to force the moment to its crisis? But though I have wept and fasted, wept and prayed, Though I have seen my head (grown slightly bald) brought in upon a platter, I am no prophet-and here's no great matter; I have seen the moment of my greatness flicker, And I have seen the eternal Footman hold my coat, and snicker, And in short, I was afraid. And would it have been worth it, after all, After the cups, the marmalade, the tea, Among the porcelain, among some talk of you and me, Would it have been worth while, To have bitten off the matter with a smile, To have squeezed the universe into a ball To roll it towards some overwhelming question, To say: "I am Lazarus, come from the dead, Come back to tell you all, I shall tell you all" If one, settling a pillow by her head, Should say: "That is not what I meant at all. That is not it, at all." And would it have been worth it, after all, Would it have been worth while, After the sunsets and the dooryards and the sprinkled streets, After the novels, after the teacups, after the skirts that trail along the floor And this, and so much more? It is impossible to say just what I mean! But as if a magic lantern threw the nerves in patterns on a screen: Would it have been worth while If one, settling a pillow or throwing off a shawl, And turning toward the window, should say: "That is not it at all, That is not what I meant, at all." No! I am not Prince Hamlet, nor was meant to be; Am an attendant lord, one that will do To swell a progress, start a scene or two, Advise the prince; no doubt, an easy tool Deferential, glad to be of use, Politic, cautious, and meticulous; Full of high sentence, but a bit obtuse; At times, indeed, almost ridiculous Almost, at times, the Fool. I grow old . . . I grow old . . . I shall wear the bottoms of my trousers rolled. Shall I part my hair behind? Do I dare to eat a peach? I shall wear white flannel trousers, and walk upon the beach. I have heard the mermaids singing, each to each. I do not think that they will sing to me. I have seen them riding seaward on the waves Combing the white hair of the waves blown back When the wind blows the water white and black. We have lingered in the chambers of the sea By sea-girls wreathed with seaweed red and brown Till human voices wake us, and we drown.

67. Eliot, T.S.
Eliot, T.S., in full THOMAS STEARNS ELIOT (b. Sept. 26, 1888, St. Louis, Mo., U.S.d. Jan. 4, 1965, London, Eng.), AmericanEnglish poet, playwright, literary critic, and
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Eliot, T.S.,
in full THOMAS STEARNS ELIOT (b. Sept. 26, 1888, St. Louis, Mo., U.S.d. Jan. 4, 1965, London, Eng.), American -English poet, playwright, literary critic, and editor, a leader of the modernist movement in poetry in such works as The Waste Land (1922) and Four Quartets (1943). Eliot exercised a strong influence on Anglo-American culture from the 1920s until late in the century. His experiments in diction, style, and versification revitalized English poetry, and in a series of critical essays he shattered old orthodoxies and erected new ones. The publication of Four Quartets led to his recognition as the greatest living English poet and man of letters, and in 1948 he was awarded both the Order of Merit and the Nobel Prize for Literature.
Early years.
Eliot was descended from a distinguished New England family that had relocated to St. Louis, Mo. His family allowed him the widest education available in his time, with no influence from his father to be "practical" and to go into business. From Smith Academy in St. Louis he went to Milton, in Massachusetts; from Milton he entered Harvard in 1906; he was graduated B.A. in 1909, after three instead of the usual four years. The men who influenced him at Harvard were George Santayana, the philosopher and poet, and the critic Irving Babbitt . From Babbitt he derived an anti-Romantic attitude that, amplified by his later reading of British philosophers F.H.

68. Eliot, T. S. 1917. Prufrock And Other Observations
Select Search World Factbook Roget's Int'l Thesaurus Bartlett's Quotations Respectfully Quoted Fowler's King's English Strunk's Style Mencken's Language Cambridge History The King James Bible Oxford Shakespeare Gray's Anatomy Farmer's Cookbook Post's Etiquette Bulfinch's Mythology Frazer's Golden Bough All Verse Anthologies Dickinson, E. Eliot, T.S. Frost, R. Hopkins, G.M. Keats, J. Lawrence, D.H. Masters, E.L. Sandburg, C. Sassoon, S. Whitman, W. Wordsworth, W. Yeats, W.B. All Nonfiction Harvard Classics American Essays Einstein's Relativity Grant, U.S. Roosevelt, T. Wells's History Presidential Inaugurals All Fiction Shelf of Fiction Ghost Stories Short Stories Shaw, G.B. Stein, G. Stevenson, R.L. Wells, H.G. Verse T.S. Eliot
Corbis I have measured out my life with coffee spoons. T.S.
Prufrock and Other Observations T.S. Eliot Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock, in which he examines, through the introspections of the narrator, the emptiness and soulless quality of the bleak social world surrounding him. Search: C ONTENTS Bibliographic Record
mort aux Dardanelles
la quantitate
Puote veder del amor che a te mi scalda

69. ELIOT, T. S. Prufrock, And Other Observations. Lon
LotELIOT, T. S. Prufrock, and Other Observations. Lon, Lot Number265, Starting Bid$3000, AuctioneerLeslie Hindman Auctioneers, AuctionFine Books, Manuscripts, Memorabilia

70. Prufrock And Other Observations - Table Of Contents
Several poems online.
Prufrock and Other Observations
by T. S. Eliot Terms Please read the terms under which this book is provided to you POEM I The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock POEM II Portrait of a Lady POEM III Preludes POEM IV Rhapsody on a Windy Night POEM V Morning At the Window POEM VI The Boston Evening Transcript POEM VII Aunt Helen POEM VIII Cousin Nancy POEM IX Mr. Apollinax POEM X Hysteria POEM XI Conversation Galante POEM XII La Figlia Che Piange Search this book for: Use Free-Text Query Tips for searching Please read the terms under which this book is provided to you

71. The Three Voices Of Poetry - ELIOT, T.S. | Between The Covers Rare Books
First American edition. Fine in near fine dustwrapper which is slightly agetoned at the spine. A long essay which was delivered as the annual lecture of England's National
Home About Us Site Map Help ... Shopping Cart Images+Detail Item Info ELIOT, T.S. The Three Voices of Poetry New York: Cambridge University Press 1954. First American edition. Fine in near fine dustwrapper which is slightly age-toned at the spine. A long essay which was delivered as the annual lecture of England's National Book League and in which Eliot delineates the modes of poetic composition. Gallup [BTC #306691] More Results Explore BTC highlights along with additional titles in stock related to the item above... ELIOT, T.S. Geoffrey Faber 1889-1961 ELIOT, T.S. Poems Written in Early Youth ... The Undergraduate Poems of... Book Bargains Our staff cat, Admiral Muffin, has selected thousands of books for special discount from all areas of our stock. Children's Books Books Into Film Anthologies Science Fiction ... Sard Harker ORIG. $200.00 SALE $140.00 On Collecting... Views, anecdotes and insights into the world of antiquarian books by the BTC staff and distinguished guests. Just Added Book Catalogs Galore The Bookshop in Old New Castle Bookselling in Hard Times: "Will work for rare books" The Between the Covers Blog ... Organized Labor Goes Feline Introductory Articles What the hell kind of website is this anyway?

72. The Sentimental Education Of Eliot Wilder
The sentimental education of Eliot Wilder.

73. Biography Of George Eliot | List Of Works, Study Guides & Essays | GradeSaver
Biography with study guides and essays on Adam Bede , Daniel Deronda , Middlemarch , The Mill on the Floss and Silas Marner .
  • Study Guides and
    Literature Essays
    ... Authors : George Eliot
    Biography of George Eliot (1819-1880)
    Study Guides and Essays by George Eliot Adam Bede Daniel Deronda Middlemarch The Mill on the Floss Silas Marner George Eliot George Eliot was the pseudonym of Mary Anne Evans. The author was born on November 22, 1819, at Arbury Farm, Warwickshire, and was the youngest of five children. Mary Anne was afforded the privileges of a private education. She enjoyed books and learning from a young age; she was introspective and quiet, much like her character Dorothea in Middlemarch , so she was a bit of an anomaly among young women of the time. Unfortunately, Mary Anne was forced to leave school at the age of 19, when her mother died in early 1839. Her father continued to indulge her love of learning, purchasing books for her and helping her to learn German and Italian. In 1841, Mary Anne's father moved them to the larger town of Foleshill, where Mary Anne met Charles and Cara Bray, who would be good friends of hers. Through the Brays, Mary Anne met other friends, and she was introduced to Ralph Waldo Emerson. Mary Anne soon, however, became very self-conscious about her unconventionality among this group of friends. She also began to renounce her faith in Christianity, which caused distance between Mary Anne and her father. Mr. Evans died in 1849, leaving Mary Anne little money in his will. Through the Brays, she met John Chapman, a publisher and bookseller from London. Chapman and Mary Anne became good friends, and he asked Mary Anne to become the behind-the-scenes editor for the

74. Eliot, T. S. | Eliot, T. S. Information | HighBeam Research - FREE Trial
Eliot, T. S. Research Eliot, T. S. articles at Find information, facts and related newspaper, magazine and journal articles in our online encyclopedia. HighBeam

75. El Profetismo En La Obra Literaria De T.S. Eliot
Tesis doctoral de Rosanna Rion que trata de demostrar c mo la est tica prof tica, entendida como la que pregona el acercamiento entre Dios y los hombres, es predominante en la obra de Eliot.

76. Eliot, T.S. (Thomas Stearns) (Harper's Magazine)
SEE ALSO Wheatley, Alan; Byron, George Gordon Byron, Baron; Karloff, Boris; Byron Don Juan (canto I); She walks in beauty; On this day; Childe Harold's pilgrimage (excerpts)

77. Eliot, T. S. (Thomas Stearns), 1888-1965. T. S. Eliot Miscellaneous Papers: Guid
MS Am 1691.3 Eliot, T. S. (Thomas Stearns), 18881965. T. S. Eliot miscellaneous papers Guide. Houghton Library, Harvard College Library
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MS Am 1691.3
Eliot, T. S. (Thomas Stearns), 1888-1965. T. S. Eliot miscellaneous papers: Guide.
Houghton Library, Harvard College Library
Harvard University, Cambridge, MA 02138 Last update 2010 May 14
Descriptive Summary
Repository: Houghton Library, Harvard College Library, Harvard University
Location: b, pf
Call No.: MS Am 1691.3
Creator: Eliot, T. S. (Thomas Stearns), 1888-1965.
Title: T. S. Eliot miscellaneous papers,
Quantity: 2 boxes, 1 pf box (1 linear foot)
Abstract: Correspondence and compositions of the American poet, dramatist, and critic T. S. Eliot, with papers of family members and others.
Acquisition Information:
Received from various sources at various times.
Access Restrictions:
Access to unpublished T. S. Eliot material requires the permission of Mrs. T. S. Eliot.
Historical Note
Eliot was an American poet, dramatist, and critic.
Arranged alphabetically by author.

78. Not That Dull
Brief review of The Real Life of Mary Ann Evans George Eliot, Her Letters and Fiction .
Not That Dull
Sandra Howe
Staff Writer
Her life and works were often controversial, but the personal letters of the 19th-century English novelist known as George Eliot were often viewed as disappointingly dull, says Prof. Rosemarie Bodenheimer (English). Bodenheimer, however, was so fascinated by them she wrote a biography of Mary Ann Evans, the woman behind the male pseudonym. "The care with which Eliot constructed her self-representations has led many readers to reject her correspondence as inexpressive," said Bodenheimer. "But it seemed clear to me that there was a war going on within her as she tried to compose her emotions and I had to explore that battle." The Real Life of Mary Ann Evans: George Eliot, Her Letters and Fiction is the first book to demonstrate how the tensions in Evans' life fueled her writing career, according to Bodenheimer. Eliot's novels, Bodenheimer says, resonate with the struggle of being both ambitious and female in Victorian culture. By reading her letters alongside her novels, stories and poems, Bodenheimer found she was able to define the personal paradoxes that helped shape Eliot's fictional characters and narrative style. "Much writing on Eliot talks about her as an intellectual, as someone who had ideas - and she was that - but I'm talking about her as someone whose ideas were also part of an emotional economy and inseparable from it," said Bodenheimer. "I've offered a look at the way her mind actually worked, rather than at her abstract ideas."

79. Eliot, T.S.
Eliot, T.S. Our free essays, book reports and paper writing database is supported with a powerful search engine.

80. Silas Marner, By George Eliot. Read It Now For Free! (Homepage)
HTML. Each chapter has several pages. Links to previous and next page, previous and next chapter, table of contents. At Page by Page Books.
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Silas Marner
George Eliot
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