Vishvesh, thank you for the essay.  I read Lady Chatterly's Lover
ages ago and didn't care for it much and so never read Lawrence again.
Thus I don't know much about Lawrence but I have a few links for those
who want to get more details on what Eliot wrote about Lawrence (we
had a good discussion on After Strange Goda not too long ago.)

First, here is what Eliot had to say about
   One writer, and indeed, in my opinion, the most interesting novelist in
   England--who has apparently been somewhat affected by Dostoevsky, is
   Mr D. H. Lawrence. Mr Lawrence has progressed--by fits and starts,
   it is true; for he has perhaps done nothing as good as a whole as
   Sons and Lovers. He has never yet, I think, quite surrendered himself
   to his work. He still theorizes at times when he should merely see.
   His theory has not yet reached the point at which it is no longer a
   theory, he still requires (at the end of Aaron's Rod) the mouthpiece
   for an harangue. But there is one scene in this book--a dialogue
   between an Italian and several Englishmen, in which one feels that
   the whole is governed by a creator who is purely creator, with the
   terrifying disinterestedness of the true creator. And for that we
   can forgive Mr Lawrence his subsequent lapse into a theory of human

An index to an online version of Eliot's Dial articles:

Full text of "After strange gods : a primer of modern heresy":

T. S. Eliot on Literary Morals
On T. S. Eliotís After Strange Gods
by Russell Kirk
online at

    Rick Parker