Maybe it is in 'Interlude in London.' I say this only because of the
information that former TSE list member Arwin van Arum has on his TSE
time line webpage:
1911 Attends seven weekly lectures by Henri Bergon at the Collège de
France, presumably reads his Creative Evolution, and comes across
Maurras. Writes '2nd Debate between the Body and Soul', 'He said: the
universe is very clever ...', 'Rhapsody on a Windy Night'. Travels to
Munich where he completes "J. Alfred Prufrock" and somewhere in this
year also "Portrait of a Lady." Travels to Italy where he visits among
others the Palazzo della Ca d'Oro in Venice, holding Mantegna's St
Sebastian. Returns to America, to study philosophy at Harvard, and on
his way briefly stays in London where he presumably writes 'Interlude
in London', visits Cricklewood, the churches St Helen's Bishopsgate,
St Stephen Walbrook, St Bartholomew the Great, West Smithfield, St
Sepulchre Old Bailey, St Etheldreda at Ely Place, Holborn, and St
Magnus the Martyr.
Tabitha Arnesen wrote:
> (back after some time away)
> I was watching a program about the history of London
> over the weekend, and they had an Eliot quote about
> how he found cricklewood, and how no-one shall ever
> find it again.
> I really want to get hold of wherever this came from,
> but I cant find it ^anywhere^.
> Could someone tell me where I could find it, or at
> least if it came from a diary or an essay or something
> like that?
> Thanks alot,
> Yahoo! Messenger - Communicate instantly..."Ping"
> your friends today! Download Messenger Now