Cover: Wordsworth: The Chronology of the Early Years, 1770–1799, from Harvard University PressCover: Wordsworth in E-DITION

Wordsworth

The Chronology of the Early Years, 1770–1799

Available from De Gruyter »

Product Details

E-DITION

$65.00 • £54.95 • €60.00

ISBN 9780674435322

Publication Date: 01/01/1967

369 pages

World

Related Subjects

Harvard University Press has partnered with De Gruyter to make available for sale worldwide virtually all in-copyright HUP books that had become unavailable since their original publication. The 2,800 titles in the “e-ditions” program can be purchased individually as PDF eBooks or as hardcover reprint (“print-on-demand”) editions via the “Available from De Gruyter” link above. They are also available to institutions in ten separate subject-area packages that reflect the entire spectrum of the Press’s catalog. More about the E-ditions Program »

Mark Reed presents an exhaustive chronology of the life and works of Wordsworth, of which this is the first volume. An invaluable tool for students of Wordsworth and the Romantic Period generally, this work provides a simplified and rapid means of access to factual information for any type of study making use of either the dates or relative order of Wordsworth’s writings or personal experiences. Based on unpublished as well as published materials, the main entries of the book present items of documented fact together with source references; a separate chronological listing of the writings is also provided. Discussions and arguments are confined to footnotes and appendices.

Recent News

Black lives matter. Black voices matter. A statement from HUP »

From Our Blog

Jacket: We Have Never Been Modern, by Bruno Latour, translated by Catherine Porter, from Harvard University Press

Bruno Latour Wins Kyoto Prize

Congratulations to Bruno Latour for being named the 2021 Kyoto Prize laureate for arts and philosophy. To celebrate, here’s an excerpt from We Have Never Been Modern. By claiming that the modern Constitution does not permit itself to be understood, by proposing to reveal the practices that allow it to exist, by asserting that the critical mechanism has outlived its usefulness, am I behaving as though we were entering a new era that would follow the era of the moderns?