Mine eyes have seen the glory of the coming of the Lord:
He is trampling out the vintage where the grapes of wrath are stored;
He hath loosed the fateful lightning of His terrible swift sword:
His truth is marching on.
-- first stanza of
Julia Ward Howe's conceived as both poem and lyrics to a popular tune and first published in February in Battle Hymn of the Republic The Atlantic Monthly
Nationality words link to articles with information on the nation's poetry or literature (for instance,
Irish or France).
Works published in English [ edit ]
's "Safe in their Alabaster Chambers –," entitled "The Sleeping," as published in the
Matthew Arnold, On Translating Homer: Last Words, a reply to F. W. Newman's Homeric Translation in Theory and Practice 1861, itself a reply to Arnold's On Translating Homer, published that year [2 ]
William Barnes, Poems of Rural Life in the Dorset Dialect: Third Collection (see also 1844, 1869, 1868) [2 ]
Elizabeth Barrett Browning, Last Poems, edition prepared by her husband, Robert Browning; posthumously published [2 ]
Charles Calverley, published anonymously, Verses and Translations [2 ]
A. H. Clough, Last Poems, published posthumously with a memoir by F. T. Palgrave [2 ]
Thomas De Quincey, , first publication of the author's series of biographical essays on the Recollections of the Lakes and the Lake Poets Lake Poets, including William Wordsworth, Samuel Taylor Coleridge and Robert Southey (originally published separately in in Tait's Edinburgh Magazine 1834, 1835, 1839 and 1840; see also Selections Grave and Gay 1854, which includes some of the essays) Charles Hindley, writing as
Mother Shipton, Mother Shipton's Prophecy, dated 1448 [3 ]
George Meredith, Modern Love and Poems of the English Roadside [2 ]
Coventry Patmore, Victories of Love
Adelaide A. Procter, A Chaplet of Verses, illustrated by Richard Doyle [2 ]
Christina Rossetti, (see also Goblin Market and Other Poems Poems 1890) [2 ]
Joseph Skipsey, Poems, Songs and Ballads
Other in English [ edit ]
Works published in other languages [ edit ]
Aleardo Aleardi, Canto politico ("Political Songs"), Italy
Charles Baudelaire, , Petits poèmes en prose France
Dalpatram, editor, Kavhadohan, an anthology of Gujarati-language poetry ( India) [7 ]
Leconte de Lisle, Poèmes barbares, France
Henrik Ibsen, , Terje Vigen Norway
Death years link to the corresponding "[year] in poetry" article:
January 10 –
Hoshino Tenchi 星野天知 (died 1950), Japanese Meiji period poet and martial arts master; a co-founder of Bungakukai literary magazine; 8th Grand Master and a teacher of the Yagyu Shinkage-ryu martial-arts school (surname: Hoshino) January 12 –
Edith Emma Cooper, half of " Michael Field" (died 1913), English January 24 –
Edith Wharton (died 1937), American fiction writer February 17 –
Mori Ōgai 森 鷗外 / 森 鴎外 (died 1922) Japanese physician, translator, novelist and poet (surname: Mori) March 2 –
John Jay Chapman (died 1923), American writer April 24 –
A. C. Benson (died 1925), English May 22 –
John Kendrick Bangs (died 1922), American June 6 – Sir
Henry Newbolt (died 1938), English August 2 –
Duncan Campbell Scott (died 1947), Canadian September 28 –
W. T. Goodge (died 1909), Australian October 29 –
John Bernard O'Hara (died 1927), Australian November 4 –
Jean Blewett (died 1934), Canadian November 5 –
Thomas William Heney (died 1928), Australian
Birth years link to the corresponding "[year] in poetry" article:
February 11 –
Elizabeth Siddall (born 1829), English artist, artist's model and poet, wife of Dante Gabriel Rossetti; from an opium overdose March 13 –
Roderick Flanagan (born 1828), Australian May 6 –
Henry David Thoreau (born 1817), American author, poet, naturalist, tax resister, development critic, surveyor, historian, philosopher and leading transcendentalist; from tuberculosis August 23 –
Friedrich Julius Hammer (born 1810), German poet date not known –
Gopala Krishna Pattanayak (born 1785), Indian, Oriya-language poet [8 ]
See also [ edit ]
^ Jones, Neal T., ed. (1984). A Book of Days for the Literary Year. New York; London: Thames and Hudson. ISBN 0-500-01332-2.
^ a b c d e f g h Cox, Michael, ed. (2004). The Concise Oxford Chronology of English Literature. Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-860634-6.
^ 26 April 1873. Notes and Queries
^ a b c d Ludwig, Richard M.; Nault, Clifford A., Jr. (1986). "Preface". Annals of American Literature: 1602–1983. New York: Oxford University Press. p. vi. If the title page is one year later than the copyright date, we used the latter since publishers frequently postdate books published near the end of the calendar year.
^ Wagenknecht, Edward (1967). John Greenleaf Whittier: A Portrait in Paradox. New York: Oxford University Press.
^ "Charles Harpur". Dictionary of Australian Biography Angus and Robertson, 1949, Project Gutenberg Australia website. Retrieved May 11, 2009. Archived 2009-05-14.
^ Joshi, Svati (2004). "Chapter 11: Dalpatram and the Nature of Literary Shifts in Nineteenth-Century Ahmedabad". In Blackburn, Stuart H.; Dalmia, Vasudha, ed. India's Literary History. Orient Blackswan. pp. 338–357. ISBN 978-81-7824-056-5.
^ Das, Sisir Kumar (1995). "A Chronology of Literary Events, 1911–1956". In Das, Sisir Kumar et al. History of Indian Literature, 1911–1956: struggle for freedom: triumph and tragedy 2. Sahitya Akademi. ISBN 978-81-7201-798-9 . Retrieved . 2008-12-23