Griffin must be the editor of the letters; true?
Perhaps because of the work he put into the project he has
an insight to the situation that we don't but Griffin doesn't
give us any reason to think that one Guest is a better guess
than another Guest in this situation, other than trusting his
Also there is nothing about Guest's sins anyway.
Chokh Raj wrote:
> Eliot sending express letter about Guest's sins.*
> *"Vivien Eliot had become infatuated either with Dr Leslie Haden-Guest,
> who had gone to Russia with the Labour delegation in 1920, or with his
> son, Stephen, But whichever Vivien thought herself in love with, from
> Russell's reference it was probably the sins of the father [Dr Leslie
> Haden-Guest] of which Eliot complained."
> The Selected Letters of Bertrand Russell: The Public Years, 1914-1970
> By Bertrand Russell, Nicholas Griffin
> Psychology Press, 2002
> There's more to things, perhaps, than meets the eye.