Yes, you got me right. Perhaps their close connection in Anglo-Catholicism had something to do with it.
Ken Armstrong <[log in to unmask]> wrote:
I don't have any great stake in this, but when I read Alzina
Stone Dale's bio-lit appreciation of Eliot (a wonderful little
tonic for the negative agenda-driven tomes that proliferate now.
And then.), I had your dislike of Browne in mind when she
mentioned that Eliot's relationship with Browne spanned quite a
few years and he, Eliot, seemed willingly to use Browne as an
authoritative and friendly sounding board for projects E was
pursuing or thinking of embarking on. I really don't think that
negates your take on the matter, but it does for me throw another
question mark into the mix. When you say below that "he insisted
on strict realism" you are referring to E, right? "Too down and
dusty" is Eliot's way as influenced by Browne? Just to be sure I
P S The Dale book is T S Eliot The Philosopher Poet. She
seems to be a Dorothy Sayers and G. K. Chesterton expert, and you
get more of them in their relation to E than you do elsewhere, a
nice shift in perspective..
On 9/15/2014 8:44 PM, Peter Montgomery wrote:
Modern reality is very subjective, very internal. I suppose an
interesting production might come
of moving in and out of Ibsen's world from and to a more stylistic
to create an internal environment that reflects the language
instead of dominating it.
through lights and sound.Cf. Sweeney A. Not perhaps Eliot's cup of
tea (he insisted on strict
realism, but his way (influence of Browne)is getting just too down
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