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Daisy Miller: A Study
"The Real Thing"
"The Middle Years"
The Turn of the Screw
"The Beast in the Jungle
"The Jolly Corner"
Daisy Miller: 1879 and 1909
The Portrait of a Lady: 1881 and 1908
From English Hours
"London at Midsummer"
From Italian Hours
"Two Old Houses and Three Young Women"
"The Saint's Afternoon and Others"
From The American Scene
"The Bowery and Thereabouts"
"This is not Evil...it is simply the nasty!"
"No sovereign, no court, no personal loyalty, no aristocracy, no church"
"salt is wanting"
"The Art of Fiction"
"the chamber of consciousness"
"Try to be one...on whom nothing is lost!"
From "the Question of Our Speech"
"Our national use of the vocal sound, in men and women alike, is slovenly"
From "The Lesson of Balzac"
"plated and burnished and bright"
the "absolute value of Style"
From the Preface to Roderick Hudson
"Really, universally, relations stop nowhere"
From the Preface to The Portrait of a Lady
"The house of fiction has in short not one window, but a million"
From the Preface to The Tragic Muse
"large loose baggy monsters"
The peaches d'antan
from A Small Boy and Others
The dancing teacher Madame Dubreil from A Small Boy and Others
A daguerreotype taken by Mathew Brady from A Small Boy and Others
The Galerie d'Apollon from A Small Boy and Others
An obscure hurt from Notes of a Son and Brother
The death of Minnie Temple from Notes of a Son and Brother
At the grave of Alice James from The Complete Notebooks
A thirteen-year-old in Paris writes to a young friend
To Edgar Van Winkle; 1856
On the Grand Tour
To William James; October 30, 1869
Henry James, expatriate
To the James family; November 1, 1875
The literary scene in Paris
To William Dean Howells; May 28, 1876
To Miss Abbey Alger; November 21, 1881
The friendship with Robert Louis Stevenson
To Robert Louis Stevenson; July 31, 1888
The death of Alice James
To William James; March 8, 1892
The friendship with Hendrik C. Andersen
To Hendrik C. Andersen; February 9, 1902
To Hendrik C. Andersen; February 28, 1902
The death of William James
To Thomas Sergeant Perry; September 2, 1910
To H. G. Wells; September 11, 1910
The publication of Boon, and the break with H. G. Wells
To H. G. Wells; July 6, 1915
To H. G. Wells; July 10, 1915
VII. Definition and Description
An American encounters some aristocrats from The American
An ambitious young Frenchwoman from The American
Sarah Bernhardt, the muse of the newspaper from "The Comedie Francaise in London"
An American education from The Portrait of a Lady
An American is corrected on what constitutes "the self"
from The Portrait of a Lady
An absolutely unmarried woman from The Bostonians
Philistine decor from The Spils of Poynton
The really rich from The Wings of the Dove
New York identity from The Wings of the Dove
A Venetian majordomo from The Wings of the Dove
Like a scene from a Maeterlinck play from The Wings of the Dove
A private thought from the Wings of the Dove
The seduction of Europe from the Ambassadors
A femme du monde from The Ambassadors
An intimate recollection of a beautiful woman from The Golden Bowl
Colossal immodesty from The American Scene
The individual Jew from The American Scene
New York City Hall from The American Scene
The absence of penetralia from The American Scene
New York Power from The American Scene
American teeth from The American Scene
A young priest apart from the Roman carnival from Italian Hours
Frank Moore Colby from "In Darkest James"
" 'The Mote in the Middle Distance,' by H*nry J*mes"
"At the Grave of Henry James"
Joseph Conrad from "Henry James: An Appreciation"
T.S. Eliot from "In Memory"
Graham Greene from "Henry James: The Private Universe"
Ezra Pound from "Henry James"
Edith Wharton from A Backward Glance
Virginia Woolf from "Review of The Letters of Henry James"
Suggestions for Further Reading
Posted December 26, 2009
No text was provided for this review.