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Dear Rick, I agree that a link or citation is not only valid but useful--if it is part of a discussion. I do not think a constant stream of one person's interests with no context is the same as what I wrote. I raised this topic because I think it both important and, though discussed in a few key books and articles, not discussed in the depth of other topics. So it seems, with the centenary of WWI next year, a potentially rich idea to consider anew. I am interested in the reactions of others. Best wishes, Nancy >>> "Rickard A. Parker" 08/10/13 8:26 PM >>> On Sat, 10 Aug 2013 11:29:35 -0400, Nancy Gish wrote: >This sending of articles one agrees with as if they were somehow proof >of an opinion is pointless because the history of Eliot studies is far >too extensive and controversial. There are many readings, and unless you >have an argument for specifically why this is somehow "true," it is not >really relevant to discussion. I rather doubt you would appreciate it if >I sent citations and quotations and statements from my own books and >articles and those of others I find compelling. Nancy, I don't think this is really fair. It's the same thing that goes on in footnotes all the time. Your previous post actually had something similar: >One would think, from some of the responses to this topic, that it >was some radically unconventional topic thought up by me. I wish I >could take credit, but as it happens Paul Fussell in The Great War >and Modern Memory showed how frequently it appears in the allusions, >and Vincent Sherry, in The Great War and the Languages of Modernism >included a long section on Eliot and the War. For a discussion list I think a either a link or a citation is valid. Its a way of saying that here is something similar to what I think but I'm sorry I don't have time to write a dozen or so pages about it in an email. Regards, Rick Parker