|1896 in topic|
Archaeology – Architecture – Art
Film - Literature – Music - (jazz)
|Australia – Belgium – Brazil – Bulgaria – Canada – Denmark – France – Germany – Mexico – New Zealand – Norway – Philippines – Portugal – Russia – South Africa – Spain – Sweden – United Kingdom – United States – Venezuela|
|Rail transport – Science – Sports|
|Lists of leaders|
|Sovereign states – State leaders – Territorial governors – Religious leaders|
|Birth and death categories|
|Births – Deaths|
|Establishments and disestablishments categories|
|Establishments – Disestablishments|
|Ab urbe condita||2649|
|Balinese saka calendar||1817–1818|
|British Regnal year||59 Vict. 1 – 60 Vict. 1|
|Chinese calendar||乙未年 (Wood Goat)|
4592 or 4532
— to —
丙申年 (Fire Monkey)
4593 or 4533
|- Vikram Samvat||1952–1953|
|- Shaka Samvat||1817–1818|
|- Kali Yuga||4996–4997|
|Japanese calendar||Meiji 29|
|Julian calendar||Gregorian minus 12 days|
|Minguo calendar||16 before ROC|
|Thai solar calendar||2438–2439|
2022 or 1641 or 869
— to —
2023 or 1642 or 870
1896 (MDCCCXCVI) was a leap year starting on Wednesday of the Gregorian calendar and a leap year starting on Monday of the Julian calendar, the 1896th year of the Common Era (CE) and Anno Domini (AD) designations, the 896th year of the 2nd millennium, the 96th year of the 19th century, and the 7th year of the 1890s decade. As of the start of 1896, the Gregorian calendar was 12 days ahead of the Julian calendar, which remained in localized use until 1923.
- January 2 – The Jameson Raid comes to an end, as Jameson surrenders to the Boers.
- January 4 – Utah is admitted as the 45th U.S. state.
- January 5 – An Austrian newspaper reports that Wilhelm Röntgen has discovered a type of radiation (later known as X-rays).
- January 6 – Cecil Rhodes is forced to resign as Prime Minister of the Cape of Good Hope, for his involvement in the Jameson Raid.
- January 7 – American culinary expert Fannie Farmer publishes her first cookbook.
- January 12 – H. L. Smith takes the first X-ray photograph.
- January 17 – Fourth Anglo-Ashanti War: British redcoats enter the Ashanti capital, Kumasi, and Asantehene Agyeman Prempeh I is deposed.
- January 18 – The X-ray machine is exhibited for the first time.
- January 28 – Walter Arnold, of East Peckham, Kent, England, is fined 1 shilling for speeding at 8 mph (13 km/h) (exceeding the contemporary speed limit of 2 mph (3.2 km/h), the first speeding fine).
- February 1 – Puccini's opera La bohème premieres in Turin, Italy.
- February 11 – Oscar Wilde's play Salomé premieres in Paris.
- February 19 – Braamfontein Explosion: A train carrying 56 tons of dynamite explodes at Braamfontein, Johannesburg, killing more than 78 people.
- March 1 – Battle of Adwa: Ethiopia defends its independence from Italy, ending the First Italo-Ethiopian War.
- March 3 – Publication begins for Der Eigene, the world's first magazine with an orientation to male homosexuality, by Adolf Brand in Berlin.
- March 9 – Responding to national outrage at the defeat at Adwa, Italian Prime Minister Francesco Crispi resigns.
- March 23 – The New York State Legislature passes the Raines law, restricting Sunday alcoholic beverage sales to hotels.
- April – The first study of the sensitivity of global climate to atmospheric carbon dioxide is published. Svante Arrhenius presents his findings in his paper, "On the Influence of Carbonic Acid in the Air upon the Temperature of the Ground", the London, Edinburgh, and Dublin Philosophical Magazine and Journal of Science, as an extract of a paper that had been presented to the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences on December 11, 1895.
- April 3 – The first edition of the Italian sports newspaper La Gazzetta dello Sport is published.
- April 4 – The first known women's basketball game between two colleges is played between Stanford and California.
- April 6 – The opening ceremonies of the 1896 Summer Olympics, the first modern Olympic Games, are held in Athens, Greece.
- April 9 – The National Farm School (later Delaware Valley College) is chartered in Doylestown, Pennsylvania.
- May 8 – Cricket: Against Warwickshire, Yorkshire sets a still-standing County Championship record, when they accumulate an innings total of 887.
- May 13 – The Franchise Bill is passed by the Colony of Natal's Legislative Assembly, disfranchising natives of other countries.
- May 18 – Plessy v. Ferguson: The U.S. Supreme Court introduces the separate but equal doctrine, and upholds racial segregation.
- May 26 – Eleven years after its foundation, a group of 12 purely industrial stocks were chosen to form the Dow Jones Industrial Average. The index is composed entirely of industrial shares for the first time.
- May 27 – St. Louis–East St. Louis tornado: The costliest and third deadliest tornado in U.S. history levels a mile wide swath of downtown St. Louis, Missouri, incurring US$2.9 billion (1997 USD) in normalized damages, killing more than 255 and injuring over 1,000 people.
- June 4 – The Ford Quadricycle, the first vehicle Henry Ford developed, is completed, eventually leading Ford to build the empire that "put America on wheels".
- June 7 – Mahdist War – Battle of Ferkeh: British and Egyptian troops are victorious.
- June 12 – J.T. Hearne sets a record for the earliest date of taking 100 wickets in cricket (it is equalled by Charlie Parker in 1931).
- June 15 – The 8.5 Mw Sanriku earthquake and tsunami kills 22,000 in northeastern Japan.
- June 18 – The New York Telephone Company is formed, succeeding the Metropolitan Telephone and Telegraph Company, to control telephone service within New York City.
- June 23 – Liberal leader Wilfrid Laurier defeats Charles Tupper during Canadian federal elections for the 8th Canadian Parliament, to become the first Francophone Prime Minister of Canada.
- June 28 – Twin Shaft disaster: An explosion in the Newton Coal Company's Twin Shaft Mine in Pittston, Pennsylvania results in a massive cave-in that kills 58 miners.
- July 9 – William Jennings Bryan delivers his Cross of Gold speech at the Democratic National Convention, which nominates him for president of the United States.
- July 11 – Wilfrid Laurier becomes Canada's seventh prime minister, and the first French-speaker to hold that office.
- July 21 – In Washington, D.C., in response to a "call to confer" issued by Josephine St. Pierre Ruffin to all women of color, the National Association of Colored Women's Clubs is organized.
- July 26 – The International Socialist Workers and Trade Union Congress opens in London.
- July 27 – A causeway is opened between the islands of Saaremaa and Muhu in Estonia.
- July 30 – Atlantic City rail crash: Shortly after 6:30 pm, at a crossing just west of Atlantic City, New Jersey, two trains collide, crushing five loaded passenger coaches, killing 50 and seriously injuring approximately sixty.
- August – The 1896 Eastern North America heat wave kills 1,500 people from Chicago, Illinois to Boston, Massachusetts.
- August 1 – The Park Seung-jik Shop, as predecessor of South Korean conglomerate enterprises, Doosan Group founded in former Kingdom of Korea.[page needed]
- August 14 – The Uganda Railway Act, 1896, is approved in the United Kingdom, for construction of a railway in Africa, from Mombasa to Lake Victoria.
- August 16 – Skookum Jim Mason, George Carmack and Dawson Charlie discover gold in the Klondike, Yukon.
- August 17 – Bridget Driscoll is run over by a Benz car on the grounds of The Crystal Palace, London (the world's first motoring fatality).
- August 23 – The Cry of Pugad Lawin initiates the Philippine Revolution.
- August 27
- September 2 – Clarkson University holds its first classes, with 17 students attending in Potsdam, New York.
- September 15 – The Crash at Crush train wreck stunt is held in Texas.
- September 22 – Queen Victoria surpasses her grandfather King George III as the longest-reigning monarch in British history.
- September 28 – Pathé or Pathé Frères a French film company and one of the oldest film companies is founded by the brothers Charles Pathé, Théophile Pathé, Émile Pathé and Jacques Pathé.
- September 30 – Italy and France sign a treaty, whereby Italy virtually recognizes Tunisia as a French dependency.
- October 1 – Gottlieb Daimler builds the first worldwide gasoline truck.
- October 2 – The Victorian Football League is established as Aussie rules football in Australia (a predecessor for the Australian Football League).
- October 16 – The design of the flag of Knoxville, Tennessee is officially approved by the Knoxville City Council.
- October 30 – Augusta, Kentucky: The Augusta High School cornerstone is laid, marking the end of the Augusta Methodist College.
- November 3 – 1896 U.S. presidential election: Republican William McKinley defeats William Jennings Bryan. The event is viewed by some as a political realignment for the United States Republican Party.
- November 27 – Also sprach Zarathustra (Strauss) is first performed in Frankfurt.
- November 30
- December 1 – Archaeologist Alois Anton Führer, Nepalese General Khadga Samsher Rana, and an expedition, rediscover the great stone pillar of Ashoka at Lumbini, traditionally the spot of the birthplace of Gautama Buddha, after using Faxian's records.
- December 10
- December 14 – The Glasgow Subway, the third-oldest underground metro system in the world, opens.
- December 25 – John Philip Sousa composes his magnum opus, The Stars and Stripes Forever.
- December 30 – José Rizal, Filipino scholar and poet, is executed by Spanish authorities in the Philippines.
- The Pontifical University of Maynooth is established by decree of the Vatican.
- France establishes an administrative post in Abengourou, Ivory Coast.
- Sperry & Hutchinson begin offering S&H Green Stamps to U.S. retailers.
- Devonport High School for Boys is founded (in Plymouth, UK)
- Blackpool Pleasure Beach, a popular English theme park (Britain's Biggest Tourist Attraction), is founded by Alderman William George Bean.
- A school of mines opens in Kimberley and will later form the core of the University of the Witwatersrand.
- Racing Club de Lyon, a football club in France, is officially founded and becomes a predecessor for Olympique Lyonnais.
- A pharmaceutical and healthcare brand Hoffmann-La Roche was founded in Switzerland.[page needed]
- January 1 – Hankyu Sasaki, Japanese admiral (d. 1971)
- January 2 – Dziga Vertov, Russian filmmaker (d. 1954)
- January 4
- January 8
- January 12 – Uberto De Morpurgo, Italian tennis player (d. 1961)
- January 14 – John Dos Passos, American author (d. 1970)
- January 20 – George Burns, American actor, comedian (d. 1996)
- January 21 – J. Carrol Naish, American character actor (d. 1973)
- January 23 – Charlotte, Grand Duchess of Luxembourg (d. 1985)
- January 26 – József Kiss, Austro-Hungarian fighter pilot (d. 1918)
- February 1 – Anastasio Somoza García, 21st President of Nicaragua (d. 1956)
- February 2 – Ramón Franco, Spanish aviation pioneer (d. 1938)
- February 4 – Friedrich Hund, German physicist (d. 1997)
- February 16 – Eugénie Blanchard, French supercentenarian (d. 2010)
- February 18 – Li Linsi, Chinese educator and diplomat (d. 1970)
- February 19 – André Breton, French writer (d. 1966)
- February 23 – Herbert Weichmann, German politician, mayor of Hamburg (d. 1983)
- February 25 – Heinrich Gontermann, German World War I fighter ace (d. 1917)
- February 28 – Philip Showalter Hench, American physician, recipient of the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine (d. 1965)
- February 29
- March 1 – Dimitri Mitropoulos, Greek conductor, pianist and composer (d. 1960)
- March 13 – Field Eugene Kindley, American World War I fighter pilot (d. 1920)
- March 20 – Wop May, Canadian World War I pilot (d. 1952)
- March 22 – Joseph Schildkraut, Austrian-American actor (d. 1964)
- March 29 – Wilhelm Ackermann, German mathematician (d. 1962)
- April 13 – Ira C. Eaker, World War II United States Army Air Forces general (d. 1987)
- April 15
- April 16 – Árpád Weisz, Hungarian footballer (d. 1944)
- April 17 – Señor Wences, Spanish ventriloquist (d. 1999)
- April 21
- April 26 – Ernst Udet, German World War I fighter ace, Nazi Luftwaffe official (d. 1941)
- April 27 – Rogers Hornsby, American baseball player (d. 1963)
- April 30
- May 1
- May 2 – Helen of Greece and Denmark, Queen Mother of Romania (d. 1982)
- May 3 – Karl Allmenröder, German World War I fighter pilot (d. 1917)
- May 5 – Kaju Sugiura, Japanese admiral (d. 1945)
- May 6 – Rolf Maximilian Sievert, Swedish medical physicist (d. 1966)
- May 19 – Jorge Alessandri, 27th President of Chile (d. 1986)
- May 24 – Fernando Soler, Mexican actor, director, screenwriter, and producer (d. 1979)
- May 30 – Howard Hawks, American director (d. 1977)
- June 2 – Nubar Gulbenkian, Ottoman-born Armenian-British oil trader, socialite and intelligence operative (d. 1972)
- June 6
- June 7
- June 19 – Wallis Simpson, American-born Duchess of Windsor (d. 1986)
- June 23 – Francisco Malabo Beosá, Equatoguinean royalty (d. 2001)
- June 25
- June 28 – Constance Binney, American actress (d. 1989)
- June 29 – Boris Podolsky, Russian-American physicist (d. 1966)
- July 2 – Quirino Cristiani, Argentine animated film director (d. 1984)
- July 4 – Mao Dun, Chinese novelist, cultural critic, and Minister of Culture (d. 1981)
- July 5 – Thomas Playford IV, South Australian politician (d. 1981)
- July 7 – Harold Beamish, New Zealand World War I flying ace (d. 1986)
- July 10
- July 13
- July 14 – Grigore Bălan, Romanian general (d. 1944)
- July 15 – Gladys Edgerly Bates, American sculptor (d. 2003)
- July 16
- July 17 – Dumitru Dămăceanu, Romanian general and politician (d. 1978)
- July 18
- July 19 – Stafford L. Warren, American physician and radiologist; inventor of the mammogram (d. 1981)
- July 20 – Ellen Louise Mertz, Denmark's first female geologist (d. 1987)
- July 27 – Henri Longchambon, French politician (d. 1969)
- July 28 – Vasile Chițu, Romanian general (d. 1968)
- August 9
- August 12 – Ejner Federspiel, Danish actor (d. 1981)
- August 13 – Rudolf Schmundt, German general (d. 1944)
- August 14 – Albert Ball, British World War I fighter ace, Victoria Cross recipient (d. 1917)
- August 15
- August 18 – Jack Pickford, Canadian-born American actor, film director, and producer (d. 1933)
- August 27 – Léon Theremin, Russian inventor (d. 1993)
- August 28
- August 30 – Raymond Massey, Canadian-born American actor (d. 1983)
- September 1 – A. C. Bhaktivedanta Swami Prabhupada, Indian religious leader, founder-acharya of the International Society for Krishna Consciousness (d. 1977)
- September 4 – Antonin Artaud, French stage actor, director (d. 1948)
- September 8 – Marion Allnutt, welfare worker and full-time secretary and commanding officer of the NGO, Women's Australian National Services (WANS) (d. 1980)
- September 10 – Adele Astaire, American dancer (d. 1981)
- September 14 – Fray José de Guadalupe Mojica, Mexican Franciscan friar, tenor and film actor (d. 1974)
- September 15 – Robert B. McClure, American general (d. 1973)
- September 22 – Uri Zvi Greenberg, Israeli poet and journalist (d. 1981)
- September 24 – F. Scott Fitzgerald, American writer (d. 1940)
- September 25 – Sandro Pertini, President of Italy (d. 1990)
- September 30 – Jolie Gabor, Hungarian-American entrepreneur, jeweler and memoirist (d. 1997)
- October 1 – Abraham Sofaer, Burmese-born actor (d. 1988)
- October 3 – Auvergne Doherty, Australian businesswoman (d. 1961)
- October 7 – Paulino Alcántara, Filipino-Spanish soccer player (d. 1964)
- October 12 – Eugenio Montale, Italian writer, Nobel Prize laureate (d. 1981)
- October 14 – Bud Flanagan, British entertainer, comedian (d. 1968)
- October 17 – Prince Roman Petrovich of Russia (d. 1978)
- October 22 – Earle Clements, American politician, Governor of Kentucky (1947–1950), Senate Whip
- October 27 – Edith Haisman, South African-born RMS Titanic survivor (d. 1997)
- October 28 – Howard Hanson, American composer (d. 1981)
- October 30 – Ruth Gordon, American actress, screenwriter, and playwright (d. 1985)
- October 31 – Ethel Waters, American singer, actress (d. 1977)
- November 4
- November 8
- November 10
- November 13 – Nobusuke Kishi, Prime Minister of Japan (d. 1987)
- November 14 – Mamie Eisenhower, First Lady of the United States (d. 1979)
- November 15 – Giovanni Ancillotto, Italian World War I flying ace (d. 1924)
- November 16
- November 17 – Lev Vygotsky, Russian psychologist (d. 1934)
- November 23 – Klement Gottwald, Czechoslovak communist politician (d. 1953)
- November 25
- November 26 – Manuel A. Odría, 79th President of Peru (d. 1974)
- November 28 – Lilia Skala, Austrian-American actress (d. 1994)
- December 1 – Georgi Zhukov, Soviet military leader, Marshal of the Soviet Union (d. 1974)
- December 2 – Alfons Tracki, German-Albanian priest (martyred 1946)
- December 5 – Carl Ferdinand Cori, Austrian-born biochemist, recipient of the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine (d. 1984)
- December 6 – Ira Gershwin, American lyricist (d. 1983)
- December 8 – Christl Mardayn, German actress (d. 1976)
- December 12 – Vasily Gordov, Soviet general (d. 1950)
- December 14 – Jimmy Doolittle, American aviation pioneer, World War II United States Army Air Forces general (d. 1993)
- December 15 – Miles Dempsey, British general (d. 1969)
- December 16 – Anna Anderson, pretender to the Russian throne (d. 1984)
- December 21 – Eleni Skoura, Greek politician (d. 1991)
- December 23 – Giuseppe Tomasi di Lampedusa, Italian writer (d. 1957)
- December 27 –
- December 28 – Roger Sessions, American composer (d. 1985)
- December 29 – David Alfaro Siqueiros, Mexican muralist (d. 1974)
- Ion Constantinescu, Romanian general (death date unknown)
- Lawrence Riley, American playwright and screenwriter (d. 1974)
- January 4 – Joseph Hubert Reinkens, German Old Catholic bishop (b. 1821)
- January 5 – Charlie Bassett, American sheriff (b. 1847)
- January 6 – Thomas W. Knox, American author, journalist (b. 1835)
- January 8 – Paul Verlaine, French lyric poet (b. 1844)
- January 15 – Mathew Brady, American photographer (b. 1822)
- January 18 – Charles Floquet, Prime Minister of France (b. 1828)
- January 20
- February 7 – William Hayden English, American politician (b. 1822)
- February 25 – Joseph P. Fyffe, American admiral (b. 1832)
- March 30 – Charilaos Trikoupis, 7-time prime minister of Greece (b. 1832)
- April 9 – Gustav Koerner, German-American statesman (b. 1809)
- April 27 – Sir Henry Parkes, Australian politician, Premier of New South Wales (b. 1815)
- April 30 – Hamilton Disston, American industrialist and land developer (b. 1844)
- May 1 – Naser al-Din Shah Qajar, Shah of Persia, King of Herat (b. 1831)
- May 7 – H. H. Holmes, American serial killer (executed) (b. 1861)
- May 10 – Antti Ahlström, Finnish industrialist, founder of Ahlstrom (b. 1827)
- May 13 – Nora Perry, American newspaper correspondent (b. 1831)
- May 17 – Muhammad Al-Sabah, emir of Kuwait (b. 1831)
- May 18 – Daniel Pollen, 9th Prime Minister of New Zealand (b. 1813)
- May 19 – Archduke Karl Ludwig of Austria, father of Archduke Ferdinand (b. 1833)
- May 20 – Clara Schumann, German composer, pianist (b. 1819)
- May 24 – Luigi Federico Menabrea, Italian soldier, statesman (b. 1809)
- June 19 – Louis Brière de l'Isle, French general (b. 1827)
- July 1 – Harriet Beecher Stowe, American author (b. 1811)
- July 4 – Marcelo H. del Pilar, Filipino writer, journalist (b. 1850)
- July 11 – Ernst Curtius, German historian (b. 1814)
- July 13 – August Kekulé, German chemist (b. 1829)
- July 16 – Edmond de Goncourt, French writer, co-founder of the Académie Goncourt (b. 1822)
- July 19 – Abraham H. Cannon, American Mormon apostle (b. 1859)
- August 10 – Otto Lilienthal, German aviation pioneer (b. 1848)
- August 12 – Sir Harry Burnett Lumsden, British army general (b. 1821)
- August 13 – Sir John Everett Millais, British Pre-Raphaelite painter (b. 1829)
- August 17 – Bridget Driscoll, early British automobile fatality (b. c. 1851)
- August 18 – Richard Avenarius, German-Swiss philosopher (b. 1843)
- August 25 – Sultan Hamad bin Thuwaini of Zanzibar (b. 1857)
- September 18 – Hippolyte Fizeau, French physicist (b. 1819)
- September 22 – Pavlos Kalligas, Greek jurist, politician (b. 1814)
- September 23 – Ivar Aasen, Norwegian philologist, lexicographer, playwright, and poet (b. 1813)
- September 24 – Louis Gerhard De Geer, 1st Prime Minister of Sweden (b. 1818)
- October 3 – William Morris, English designer, poet and political activist (b. 1834)
- October 6 – Sir James Abbott, British army officer and colonial administrator in India (b. 1807)
- October 7 – Louis-Jules Trochu, French general and politician, 26th Prime Minister of France (b. 1815)
- October 8 – George du Maurier, French-born British cartoonist and writer (b. 1834)
- October 10 – Ferdinand von Mueller, German-born Australian botanist (b. 1825)
- October 11
- October 12 – Christian Emil Krag-Juel-Vind-Frijs, Prime Minister of Denmark (b. 1817)
- October 19 – Emmy Rappe, Swedish nursing pioneer (b. 1835)
- October 21 – James Henry Greathead, British engineer and inventor (b. 1844)
- October 23 – Columbus Delano, American statesman (b. 1809)
- October 26 – Paul-Armand Challemel-Lacour, French statesman (b. 1827)
- October 30 – Carol Benesch, Silesian and Romanian architect (b. 1822)
- November – Margaret Eleanor Parker, English social activist; first president of the British Women's Temperance Association (b. 1827)
- November 12 – Joseph James Cheeseman, Liberian politician, 12th President of Liberia (b. 1843)
- November 16 – Josip Šokčević, Croatian viceroy (b. 1811)
- November 22 – George Washington Gale Ferris Jr., American inventor of the Ferris wheel (b. 1859)
- November 23 – Ichiyō Higuchi, Japanese poet and novelist (b. 1872)
- November 26
- December 10 – Alfred Nobel, Swedish inventor of dynamite, creator of the Nobel Prize (b. 1833)
- December 30 – José Rizal, national hero of the Philippines (b. 1861)
- Palmer, Alan; Veronica (1992). The Chronology of British History. London: Century Ltd. pp. 324–325. ISBN 0-7126-5616-2.
- "Ashanti Expedition (1895-1896)", in The Victorians at War, 1815-1914: An Encyclopedia of British Military History, by Harold E. Raugh (ABC-CLIO, 2004) p30
- Slee, Christopher (1994). The Guinness Book of Lasts. Enfield: Guinness Publishing. ISBN 0-85112-783-5.
- The Great Dynamite Explosion, report by Mr. J.G. Blumberg, Fairmount School, Johannesburg, excerpt from the autobiography of Dutch immigrant Jan de Veer who came to South Africa in 1893.
- Dow Record Book Adds Another First. Philly.com. Retrieved 2013-07-08.
- Walker, Brett L. (February 26, 2015). A Concise History of Japan. Cambridge University Press. p. 292. ISBN 978-1-107-00418-4.
- Documents of the Senate of the State of New York: One Hundred and Thirty-sixth Session, 1913, Volume 25, p255
- "Twin Shaft Disaster Marker".
- "100 MINERS ENTOMBED - Twin Shaft, Pittston, Caves In and Few Escape. RESCUERS WORK IN VAIN Three Men Saved, but Little Hope for the Others. FRENZIED CITY AT PIT'S MOUTH Startled from Slumber to Hopeless Activity by an Explosion in the Early Morning. BOSSES ARE AMONG THE MISSING All the Workmen Available Were Trying to Brace Up a Section That Was Considered Dangerous. ONE HUNDRED MINERS ENTOMBED - Front Page - NYTimes.com". June 29, 1896.
- "Pennsylvania". Archived from the original on November 21, 2008.
- The Law Journal Reports for the Year 1896 (Stevens and Sons, Ltd., 1896), Volume 65, p247
- Miller, Charles (1971). The Lunatic Express. New York: Macdonald. ISBN 978-0-02-584940-2.
- "Clarkson Estate". Archived from the original on July 17, 2015. Retrieved July 16, 2015.
- Iiams, Thomas M. (1962). Dreyfus, Diplomatists and the Dual Alliance: Gabriel Hanotaux at the Quai D'Orsay (1894 – 1898), Geneva/Paris: Librairie Droz/Librairie Minard, p. 115
- Alois Anton Führer, Monograph on Buddha Sakyamuni's Birth-Place in the Nepalese Taral (Allahabad: The Government Press, 1897) p28
- "Umberto DE MORPURGO - Olympic Tennis | Italy". International Olympic Committee. June 13, 2016.
- Jay Parini (2004). The Oxford Encyclopedia of American Literature. Oxford University Press. p. 394. ISBN 978-0-19-515653-9.
- André Breton (October 2003). André Breton: Selections. University of California Press. p. 165. ISBN 978-0-520-23954-8.
- McDougall, Bonnie S. (December 1998). "Disappearing women and disappearing men in may fourth narrative: a post-feminist survey of short stories by Mao Dun, Bing Xin, Ling Shuhua and Shen Congwen". Asian Studies Review. 22 (4): 427–458. doi:10.1080/10357829808713209. ISSN 1035-7823.
- Antonin Artaud (1965). Artaud Anthology. City Lights Publishers. p. 83.
- "Uri Zvi Greenberg, 83; Hebrew and Yiddish Poet". The New York Times. May 10, 1981.
- Fitzgerald, F (1998). The beautiful and damned. Oxford New York: Oxford University Press. p. xxxii. ISBN 9780191611056.
- "The Nobel Prize in Literature 1975". NobelPrize.org. Retrieved July 7, 2021.
- The New York Times – Obituaries. Harold C. Schonberg. February 28, 1981 p. 10119 Howard Hanson is Dead; Composer and Teacher
- Bernard A. Cook (2001). Europe Since 1945: An Encyclopedia. Garland. p. 766. ISBN 9780815340584.
- Hans Wagener (1995). Carl Zuckmayer Criticism: Tracing Endangered Fame. Camden House. p. ix. ISBN 9781571130648.
- "David Alfaro Siqueiros". Biography.com. Retrieved June 1, 2019.
- John Flower (January 17, 2013). Historical Dictionary of French Literature. Scarecrow Press. p. 519. ISBN 978-0-8108-7945-4.
- John Arthur Garraty; Mark Christopher Carnes (1999). American National Biography. Oxford University Press. p. 906. ISBN 978-0-19-512799-7.
- Massachusetts Historical Society (1897). Proceedings of the Massachusetts Historical Society. The Society. p. xxii.
- Frank Northen Magill (1984). Critical Survey of Long Fiction: Foreign Language Series. Salem Press. p. 709. ISBN 978-0-89356-371-4.
- Gosse, Edmund William (1911). . In Chisholm, Hugh (ed.). Encyclopædia Britannica. Vol. 01 (11th ed.). Cambridge University Press. pp. 4–5, see page 5.
He died in Christiania on the 23rd of September 1896
- Derek W. Baker (1996). The Flowers of William Morris. Chicago Review Press. p. 9. ISBN 978-1-55652-307-6.
- T. Martin Wood (1954). George Du Maurier: The Satirist of the Victorians. Library of Alexandria. p. 132. ISBN 978-1-4655-6655-3.
- [https://www.britannica.com/biography/Higuchi-Ichiyo Higuchi Ichiyō Japanese author[
- Alfred Henry Miles (1898). Charles Kingsley to James Thomson. pp. 132–134.
- The Georgia Review. University of Georgia. 1995. p. 12.