Up to Snuff#64: Poetry Breadcrumb Search

Up to Snuff #64: Poetry Breadcrumb Search

Compiled by Afua Serwah Osei-Bonsu

Poetry-“Metrical writing, verse, the productions of a poet:  poems, writing that formulates a concentrated imaginative awareness of experience in language chosen and arranged to create a specific emotional response through meaning, sound and rhythm, something likened to poetry esp. beauty of expression, poetic quality or aspect, the ___of dance.” (Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary, pg 956)

Poetry-“A metrical composition produced or embellished by creative imagination, utterance in song, poems collectively.” (The Consolidated Webster Multi-Pictured Encyclopedic Dictionary)

Poet Laureate-“A poet honored for achievement, a poet appointed for life by an English sovereign as a member of the royal household and formerly expected to compose poems for court and national occasions, a poet appointed annually by the U.S. Library of Congress as a consultant and typically involved in the promotion of poetry, one regarded by a country or region as its most eminent or representative poet.”  “Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary, pg 956)

Prose-“Ordinary spoken or written language, unmetrical composition:  to write or translate in prose, not metrical prosaic or tedious.” (The Consolidated Webster Multi-Pictured Encyclopedic Dictionary)

Prose-“Straightforward, being in prose, to turn forward, the ordinary language people use in speaking or writing, a literary medium distinguished from poetry by its greater irregularity and variety of rhythm and its closer correspondence to the patterns of everyday speech.”(Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary)

Prosaic-“Written in prose.”  (Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary)

Pro se-“On one’s own behalf to proceed “pro se” without an attorney or a prose-cuter.” (Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary)

Prose-May be the writing that has yet to be translated to meter that may require a “pro”. AO

Sonnets-“Latin Sonus sound, French old Occitan sonnet =little song, a fixed verse form of Italian origin consisting of 14 lines that are typically 5 foot iambics rhyming according to a prescribed theme, also poem in this pattern. “ (Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary, pg 1190)

Iambic or Iamb or Iambus-“A metrical foot consisting of one short syllable followed by one long syllable or of one unstressed syllable followed by one stressed syllable.” (Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary, pg 614)

Iambic-“A satirical poem in iambic verse.” (The Consolidated Webster Multi-Pictured Encyclopedic Dictionary)

Iambus-“A metrical foot consisting of two syllables of which the first is short and the second is long (u-) or in accentual versification, a foot of two syllables in which the stress accent falls on the second syllable (u’)”  (The Consolidated Webster Multi-Pictured Encyclopedic Dictionary)

Iambic-in “Euripides,” thought of also  as “of the lamb” or smooth, soft or refined or I am two or I am two see, shepherds wool, or woo all (poetry), love or marriage, or used to describe wine, lover, dancer, singer  etc.  AO

Iambic Pentameter-

Satire-“A species of poetry or prose in which vice and folly are held up to ridicule by sarcasm, burlesque, and parody, mocking, critical humor. “ (The Consolidated Webster Multi-Pictured Encyclopedic Dictionary)

Satire-“Satura dish of mixed ingredients, satur well fed, akin to satis enough, a literary work holding up human vices and follies to ridicule or scorn, trenchant wit, irony, or sarcasm used to expose and discredit vice or folly.  Synonym is sarcastic.” (Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary)

Triolets-“Clover leaf, a poem or stanza of eight lines in which the first line is repeated as the fourth and seventh and the second line as the eighth with a rhyme scheme of ABaAabAB” (Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary)

Odes-“To sing, akin to Greek aude voice, a lyric poem, marked by exaltation of feeling and style, varying length of line, the complexity of stanza forms” (Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary)

Odes-“A poem fit to be chanted or sung and usually in a dignified style” (The Consolidated Webster Multi-Pictured Encyclopedic Dictionary)

Stanza –“Stay, abode, room, stantia stay more at stance, a division of a poem consisting of a series of lines arranged together in a usually recurring pattern of meter and rhyme: strophe, stanzaic” (Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary)

Stanza-“A number of lines or verses connected with and adjusted to each other, usually ending in a pause, part of a poem containing every variation of measure in the poem.” (The Consolidated Webster Multi-Pictured Encyclopedic Dictionary)

Strophe-“Stro fe, that part of  a song or dance in the ancient Greek drama performed by the chorus while turning from the right to the left, a stanza.” (The Consolidated Webster Multi-Pictured Encyclopedic Dictionary)

Strophe-“Act of turning, to turn to twist, a rhythmic system composed of two or more lines repeated as a unit, esp. such a unit recurring in a series of strophic units, stanza, the movement of the classical Greek chorus while turning from one side to the other of the orchestra, the part of a Greek choral ode sung during the strophe of the dance.” (Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary)

Strophic-“Of a song, using same music for successive stanzas, compare through composed.” (Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary)

Verse-“Turning, to turn,  a line of metrical writing, metrical language, metrical writing, distinguished from poetry esp. by its lower level of intensity, poetry, poem, a body of metrical writing (as of a period or country), stanza, one of the short divisions into which a chapter of bible is traditionally divided.”(Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary)

Verse-“A line of a definite meter or rhythm; stanza; poetry; short division of any composition, especially of the chapters.”  (The Consolidated Webster Multi-Pictured Encyclopedic Dictionary)

Blank Verse-“Unrhymed iambic lines of five feet each” (The Consolidated Webster Multi-Pictured Encyclopedic Dictionary)

Heroic Verse-“Rhymed iambic lines of five feet each” (The Consolidated Webster Multi-Pictured Encyclopedic Dictionary)

Free Verse-“Verse whose meter is irregular in some respect or whose rhythm is not metrical” (Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary)

Onomatopoeia-“The formation of words to resemble the sounds made by the thing signified as buzz, a bee, tick-tick, a watch, the use of words so formed or the word itself.” (The Consolidated Webster Multi-Pictured Encyclopedic Dictionary)

Onomatopoeia-“The naming of a thing or action by a vocal imitation of the sound associated with it (as buzz, hiss), the use of words whose sound suggests the sense.” ( Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary)

Onomastics-“The science or study of the origins and forms of words esp. as used in a specialized field, the science or study of the origin and forms of proper names of persons or places, the system underlying the formation and use of words esp. for proper names or of words used in a specialized field eg. onomastician, onomatology.” (Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary)

Villanelle– “A chiefly French verse form running on two rhymes and consisting typically of five tercets and a quatrain in which the first and third lines of the opening tercet recur alternately at the end of the other tercets and together as the last two lines of the quatrain.” (Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary)

Tercet-“A unit or group of three lines of verse, one of the 3 line stanzas in terza rima, one of the two groups of three lines forming the sestet in an Italian sonnet.” (Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary)

Terza rima-

Sestet-“A stanza or poem of six lines, the last six lines of an Italian sonnet.” (Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary)

Sestina-“A lyrical fixed form consisting of six 6 line usu. Unrhymed stanzas in which the end words of the first stanza recur as end words of the following five stanzas in a successively rotating order and as the middle and end of words of three verses of the concluding tercet.”  (Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary)

Abecedarian-“Of or relating to the alphabet, alphabetically arranged, rudimentary.”  (Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary)

Plays-“Plays or to please, to make believe, to engage in theatrical or insincere behavior, to put on a performance, to act in the character or part of, to perform or act the part of as in the fool, to pretend to engage in the activities of. “ (Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary)

Vignette-“Originally an ornament representing vine leaves, tendrils and grapes such as those with which capital letters in old manuscripts were decorated:  hence flowers head and tail pieces in printed books, any picture not enclosed within a definite border, in general any delicate picture or word picture.” (The Consolidated Webster Multi-Pictured Encyclopedic Dictionary)

Vignette– “A running ornament (as of vine leaves, tendrils and grapes) put on or just before a title page or at the beginning or end of a chapter; also: a small decorative design or picture so placed, a short descriptive literary sketch, a brief incident or scene (as in a play or movie), to describe briefly.” (Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary)


Court Jester-

The Fool-

What’s on the table of poetry are syllables, breath, song, lyrical, musical score, numbered, lettered, observed,  the early experiments in language

The most comprehensive write up I have found on poetry is on Wikipedia



Up to Snuff #63: Summer Reading List 2018


Up to Snuff #63: Summer Reading List 2018

By Afua Serwah Osei-Bonsu


China in Ten Words By, Yu Hua

Chekhov Plays, Uncle Vanya, Three Sisters, The Cherry Orchard, The Wood Demon

The Tale of Genji  By, Murasaki Shikibu

Resurrection Blues (Play), By Arthur Miller


Right Hand Man to The Champ, by Tasha Robinson-White

El Elephante, Saramago  (known for “precisos palabras”)

The Ask

The Big Book of Fairy Tales by Walter Jerrold

The Penguin Book of Japanese Short Stories by, Jay Rubin

Margaret Atwood’s The Handmaids Tales

Up to Snuff #62: Vehicles to Genius

Up to Snuff #62: Vehicles to Genius

By, Afua Serwah Osei-Bonsu


Newspaper worker/Journalists

Book Reviewer














Education career


Field Work




Collecting books/building library

Planning Knowledge

Building ladders



Work at a college





Up to Snuff #61: Personal Library Sections List

Up to Snuff #61:  Personal Library Sections List

By, Afua Serwah Osei-Bonsu

Presidential or Leadership & CEO

Health, Medical, Fitness, Beauty

Page Turners, fiction, creative non-fiction, Mystery, crime fiction, novel, and genre


Ancient and Early Man

Writing Reference Library


Shakespearean Book List

Tragedies Book List

Techniques eg. Alexander Technique

Musical Pedagogy



Cook Books, Culinary and Culinary School Series

Foreign Language and International, Poetry of the World

Art, Creative, Coffee Table, Craft, Sewing, Quilting, Tailoring, Fashion

How to’s


Binders of Research

Spirituality, Religion, Witchcraft, Esoteric

Guide Books, Maps, Almanacs

Math Book Collection

Nature, Naturalist, Gardening, Local Tree’s,


Epistemology, Knowledge


Research, Sociology

Dictionaries of the World



Pets, Puppy manuals

Public Speaking

Grants, Grant Writing & Non-Profit, fundraising


Web Design

Phone books


Calligraphy, writing & penmanship

Great books

Comedic Writing

Tragedies, Mythology

Foreign Affairs

Plays, Theater, Acting, Musical Theater

Sheet Music, song books


Canning and food notes and preservation

Estate planning wills writing, Self Help, Soul Development

Yoga, Falun Gong, Spiritual Exercise



Cultural eg:  Arts, Culture & Civilization

College Text book


Travel, vacation get away, landmarks, sites

Philosophy, Existentialism


Education, teaching, learning, knowledge

Technical Writing

Memoir and family history

Family, friends and colleagues books

Auto, fix it








Recreation, leisure, sports



Nobel Laureates

Art How to

Boxes of Magazines

Boxes of personal historical notes

Photo Albums

Documentary photo essay


Performance art, mime


Boxes of note cards

Feminist, manhood, sex


National books


Nudes, Anatomy

Universe Studies, space, nuclear energy, Crux Class Books

Build around a class, field or degree

Up to Snuff #60: Trochee


Up To Snuff #60:  Trochee

By, Afua Serwah Osei-Bonsu



“A metrical foot of two syllables of which the first is long, the second short.”


The Consolidated Webster Multi-Pictured Encyclopedia Dictionary



Trochaios  running, run

Akin greek wheel

A metrical foot consisting of one long syllable followed by one short syllable  (as in apple)


Merriam-Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary

Up to Snuff #59: Rhetoric

Up to Snuff  #59:  Rhetoric

By, Afua Serwah Osei-Bonsu



The art of speaking with elegance and force, declamation: oratory; the art of skillful use of language in prose writing.

The Consolidated Webster Multi-Pictured Encyclopedia Dictionary


Rhetorical as in rhetorical problem solving

“Effectively communicating the results of that work.” “Communicating effectively the technical problems that they solved.”

“Rhetoric, however has more general, less negative meaning than its popular connotation suggests, defined most simply it means “effective communication.””

“Effectively communicating the essentials of technical problem solving.”

“Communication refers to activities ranging from writing formal technical reports to running a meeting”

“Effective is something that an audience can understand and deal with significantly.”

“To upper management, peer experts, subordination or the public outside all need to have the results of the technical problem solving explained to them clearly so that they can act upon what they learn in ways appropriate to their positions.”

Technical and Professional Writing by George E. Kennedy and Tracy T. Montgomery


“Art of Oratory, to say, to speak, orator, more at word, the art of speaking or writing effectively, the study of principles and rules of composition formulated by critics of ancient times, the study of writing or speaking as a means of communication or persuasion, skill in the effective use of speech, a type or mode of language or speech”

“Rhetorical question, given to speech, grandiloquent, asked merely for rhetorical effect with no answer expected.”

Merriam Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary



Rhetoric Aristotle

Rhetoric A Very Short Introduction

Rhetorical Devices a Handbook and Activities for Student Writers

Rhetorical Devices

Rhetoric Alive Principles of Persuasion

Rhetoric for Writing Program Administrators

Rhetorical Theory Second Edition Borchers


Up to Snuff #58: Notes on How to Write a Good Book

Up to Snuff #58:  Notes on How to Write a Good Book

By Afua Serwah Osei-Bonsu

Master grammar

How to build exciting sentences

Richness-utilize art, design, manufacturing, antiques-insertion points

Insertion points and developmental areas: research, creativity eg. Equestrian language or antiques or jewelry or areas of special research or knowledge

KB or knowledge based






Things to learn-list

How to



Seasonal, holidays


Technical and introspective

Research and evidence based




Branded, poetic, era, culture


Niche areas

Good taste

Rich language

Book lover’s books



Page turner

Beginning, middle, ending



Cadence, rhythm, serenity, nature



Suspenseful or engaging

Eliciting of key attributes or emotions or values or colors

Descriptive or observational



Talk about or observations about poverty, middle and richness and what we are

Our response to early historical writings that framed and defined eras like Marx

Problem Solving


Developmental programming and research programs

Surveys and unique ways of gathering research to develop books

Inferential Statistics

School text books, elementary use, middle school use, college use, leisure

PHD studies

Promoting something or positive advertising or healing

Skills areas

Good and informational

Connecting to and developing of college classes or courses or educational areas

Training someone to do something

Language books or reference books, eg. books in Spanish, or books with specific word use that develop one’s vocabulary or books that one will use as a reference in doing something specific like writing in Spanish or song writing in Spanish, or books in English that can be used in a similar way that are unavailable in Spanish

Ideas for a generation

Health, culture, education



Write for a particular library section or library location or bookstore

Specific placement and use

Plays and theater

A writer may write plays, own a theater, write screenplays, be a filmmaker

Interesting and useful culinary books, cook book writer with culinary degree or mastership

Development of your city or towns book availability that becomes your town’s knowledge base

Developing illustration or art work or accompaniment

Publication of alternatives like fire side song books or children’s camp song books

Craft or special enriching skill book

Finance for different age groups

Generational offerings, career, and life choice or life changing books

Building something in society, fostering things like beauty or cultivating maturity or kindness or joy

Develop your own software to assist you in writing is key

Classic essays and utilizing boilerplates


Classic styles like fables or utilizing animals

Triplets, triple and linked concepts, eg:  Art, Writing and Civilization

APA Papers (use Purdue Owl online boilerplate or template) and research proposal variables

Underlying variables make good chapters, paragraphs or connected books with blown up dots

Film modulation software for use in writing books or thumbnails, CAD, drawings, art work or mood board

Write poetry, develop into plays or films

Live in a writer’s house, a writer’s lifestyle, a good set for autobiographies










Up to Snuff #57: Spring Book List 2018

Up to Snuff #57:  Spring Book List 2018

Compiled by Afua Serwah Osei-Bonsu

Roland Barthes

Samuel Beckett, More Pricks than Kicks

Thomas Raddall, The Nymph and The Lamp

Stefan Zweig, Balzac

Flaubert and Madame Bovary, Francis Steegmuller

Dubai Tales, Muhammed al Murr

Prize Stories OHenry Awards 1983

Daphne Dumaurier, Don’t Look Now

Thich Nhat Hanh

Dalai Lama


Timeout Paris

Chateaux and Hotels of France

Doris Lessing, The Cleft

The Last Picture Show, Larry McMurthy

Kurt Vonnegut

Ram Das, Be Here Now

Leave Here to Heaven, Ben Miles Williams

Nigger of Narcissus, Joseph Conrad

Roads of Destiny, O’Henry

Kapuscinski, Shadow of the Sun

Harvard Classics

Show Boat, So big, Cimarron, Edna Ferber-Three Living Novels of American of Life

Landscape Graphics, Reid

A Perfect Lady, Pollack Wolff

Sommerset Maugham, 10 Novels

James Baldwin

The Jungle, Upton Sinclair

Ceramics, Nelson

Zhan Lian, Painting books and DVD’s (search on internet)

Jane Eyre

The Arabian Nights, Sir Richard F. Burton

The Prophet, Kahlil Gibran

Queen Victoria, Elizabeth Longford

The Sun Also Rises, Hemingway

A Tale of Two Cities, Charles Dickens

Resurrection Blues, Arthur Miller

Consilience, E.O. Wilson

A Room With a View, E.M. Forster


Up to Snuff #56: Word List from Flaubert and Madame Bovary and Notes On Well Researched Language

Up to Snuff #56:  Word List from Flaubert and Madame Bovary and Notes On Well Researched Language

By, Afua Serwah Osei-Bonsu


A word list one may compile by reading a book is a way to study language but may also be characteristic of a good book in general.  Inserting and threading in books good language develops books and people.  It’s a nice ladder to use a dictionary to learn new things or just write down interesting expressions that please you.  It’s a development point for writers to research language.  Part of the reason people read at all is to learn language. A good book may be one that has well researched language and a good writer may be in tune with this phenomenon.  How does one advance, not just at writing, but with language, writings component pieces? It becomes paramount to read the dictionary thoroughly, study foreign languages and Latin, read and write down unfamiliar words or appealing words.












A thunderclap












Saint Anthony


Saint Julian the Hospitaller


Saint Matthew

Saint Saba

Saint Theresa

Saint Vincent de Paul





Up to Snuff #55: Book List Primarily French Writers Extracted from “Flaubert and Madame Bovary” By Francis Steegmuller

Up to Snuff #55:  Book List Primarily French Writers Extracted from “Flaubert and Madame Bovary” By

Francis Steegmuller

Assembled by, Afua Serwah Osei-Bonsu


History of Genoa

Breughal “The Temptation of Saint Anthony” (Painting)


Victor Hugo

Study of Greek



Stendahl (Pseudonym of Marie Henri Beyle)

Edgar Allan Poe

Saint Theresa


Don Quixote, Cervantes

Uncle Parain From Nogent


Last Hours of Marguerite of Burgundy

Two Hands on One Crown

Secrets of Phillip the Wise

Matteo Faleme

Two Coffins for One Outlaw

The Plague in Florence

The Iron Hand

A Dream of Hell


Bernadin de Saint Pierre


Byron Translations

Henri III, Et sa Coeur

Victor Hugo, Hernani

Theophile Gautier, (Romanticist)

Alexandre Dumas





George Sand

Plays of Racine Cornielle

Comedie Francaise

Louis Phillippe of Orleans

Jacques, George Sands

Chatterton, Vigny

De Comps, The Suicide

Old Rules of Rhetoric

History of Dukes of Burgundy

Marie de Medicis



Corneille and Racine

Horace Odes






Hugo, Les Orientales

Notre Dame de Paris



Queen of Sheba

Idees Recues

Chateaubriand, Rene and Atala (Style Schools)


Thoughts of Sceptic

La Danse des Morts

Mortuary Themes


Byron’s, Caine

Memoires d’un Fou


L’education Sentimentale

Dolts and Debaucheres


Aesthetics of Hegel

Vincents, History of Genoa

Merimee, Prosper

Merimee, Notes of a Journey in the South of France

The Last of the Mohicans


Hugo, Feuilles d’Automne

Lucrece Borgia

Le Roi S’amuse

Dumas’s “Antony”

Medieval and Oriental Subjets

Guy Maupassant

Froissant Chronicles

Capeluche le Bourreau

On L’homme Rouge

Les Orientales, Hugo

Uncle Tom’s Cabin

The Cousins of Isis



Alfred de Musset

Les Transmigrations du Latin


Comedy of Plautus

La Martine

A Ma Belle Lectrice, Bouilhet

Pasha Abbas

Abu Simbel

Acropole d’Athenes, L’ Colet

Amor nel Cor, Colet



Arpentigny,  Captain d’

Art et l’Amour, Colet


Aux Poetes, Du Camps

Eleanor Marx, Aveling

Aventures de Mademoiselle Mariette, Les Champfleury



Honore de Balzac

Charles Baudelaire


Le Candidat, Flaubert

Candide, Voltaire

Capeluche le Bourreau, Du Camps

Ce Qu’On Reve en Aimant, Colet

Ce Qui Est dans le Coeur de Femmes, Colet

Miguel de Cervantes


Les Chants de Vaincus, Colet

Chants Modernes, Du Camp

Charlotte Corday et Mdame Roland, Colet

Francois Rene Chateaubriand

Le Chateau de Versailles, Colet

Les Chatiments, Hugo

Un Coeur Simple, Flaubert

Confessions, Musset

La Dame aux Camelias, Dumas

La Danse des Morts, Flaubert

De Gladiatoribus, Lipsius

Dictionnaire des Idees Recues

Du Vrai, du Beau et du Bien, Cousin

Fantomes, Colet

Feuilles d’Automne, Hugo


Les Fleurs du Mal, Baudelaire

Fleurs du Midi, Colet

Fossiles, Bouilhet

The Golden Ass, Apuleius

The Golden Legend

The Governess, Colet

Graziella, Lamartine

Herodias, Flaubert

History of Poetical Feelings in France, Flaubert

Illaid Homer


Journal de Rouen

Immanuel Kant

The Last of the Mohicans, Cooper

Life of Jesus, Strauss

Le Livre Posthume, Du Camp

Louis Lambert, Balzac

Love Letters. Colet

Lysistrata, Aristophanes

Macbeth, Shakespeare

Madame d’Aigrizelles, Champfleury

Madamede Montarcy, Bouilhet

Madeleine, Colet

Mademoiselle de Maupin, Gautier

La Maison de Poete Exile, Colet

Manon Lescaut, Prevost

Matteo Falcone, Flaubert

Le Medicin de Campagne, Balzac

Melaenis, Bouilhet

Memoires d’Outretombe, Chateaubraind

Moise, Chateaubriand

Moliere (Pseudonym of Jean Baptiste Poquelin)

Moniteur Universal

Monsier le Prefet (Flaubert)

Le Monument de Moliere, Colet

Le Musee Secret de Naples

Napolean le Petit, Hugo


Nil Le Egype et Nubie, Du Camp

Novembre, Flaubert

Odssey, Homer

Par les Champs et par les Greves, Flaubert

Paysage et Amour, Colet

Les Pays Lumineux, Colet

Penserosa, Colet

Pericles, Shakespeare

The Plague de Florence, Flaubert

Politics, Aristotle

Preceptes du Style, Buffon

Prevost D’Exiles, Antoine Francois (Abbe Prevost)

Religions of Antiquity, Kreuzer

Rene, Chateaubriand

Ressouvenir Paien, Colet

Revue de Paris


Le Roi S’Amuse, Hugo

Le Rouge et le Noir, Stendahl

Jean Jacques Rousseau

Salammbo, Flaubert

Satyricon (Petronius)

The Secret of Phillip the Wise, Flaubert

La Servante, Colet

William Shakespeare

Smarh, Flaubert


Souvenirs et Paysages d’Orient, Du Camp

Souvenirs Litteraires, Du Camp

The Suicide, Decamps

Tagahor, Du Camp

Trois Contes, Flaubert


Une Nuit de Don Juan, Flaubert

Vie de Boheme, Murger

Comte Alfred Victor, Vigny


A Midsummer Nights Dream

The Tempest

La Martine

King John

Child of the Sun, Soul of Fire


Charlotte Cordoy et Madame Roland (Feminism)

Le Chateau de Versailles


James Henry, Notes on Novelists

Levin, Harry, The Gates of Horn

Brombert, Victor, The Novels of Flaubert

Colum, Mary, From These Roots

Degoumois, Leon, Flaubert a L’ecole de Goethe

Mestral Combremont, La Belle Madame Colet

Praz, Mario, The Romantic Agony

Starkie, Enid, Flaubert:  The Making of the Master