Matthew Arnold

  1. English poet and literary critic (1822-1888)
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How To Use Matthew Arnold In A Sentence

  • But the difference of age made no difference to the friendship which grew up between them in Oxford, a friendship only less enduring and close than that between Clough and Matthew Arnold, which has been "eternized," to use a word of Fulke Greville's, by the noble dirge of "Thyrsis. A Writer's Recollections — Volume 1
  • Matthew Arnold, a British celebrity of culture in Victorian times, was an advocate of social reform, though he was regarded as one representative of cultural conservatives.
  • This paper analyses the cultural theory advocated by Matthew Arnold who is the spokesman of English middle class and an educator of classicism.
  • In order to keep his intellect undulled by the routine of his dreary work, Matthew Arnold was wont to write a few lines of poetry each day. The Treasury of Ancient Egypt Miscellaneous Chapters on Ancient Egyptian History and Archaeology
  • When Matthew Arnold published his collected poems in 1853, he intentionally omitted “Empedocles on Etna,” which is now recognized as one of his top ten poems in both the AP and Coaches Polls. Greeting Cards From the World's Grumpiest Poet
  • Greatness is a spiritual condition worthy to excite love, interest , and admiration ( Matthew Arnold ).
  • Mr. Barber 's 1935 recording with the Curtis String Quartet of "Dover Beach," his own setting of Matthew Arnold' s classic poem of Victorian disillusion, is a technically polished, sensitively interpreted performance that has never been bettered. Unforgettable in More Than One Way
  • You are in DEEP TROUBLE when you are reading Matthew Arnold, and he is listing off a few Greeks, and when you see the name Xenophon, your mind exclaims, "THAT'S A REAL NAME????? Paraphrasing Book II of Paradise Lost
  • Frederic Harrison criticizing Matthew Arnold in Culture and Anarchy for being an irresponsible literary type, holding up the pouncet box of culture while there was serious political work to be done (233). Notes on 'Foucault and the Hedgerow History of Sexuality'
  • With apologies to Matthew Arnold, that, anyway, is one of the promises of journalism: to give readers intellectual access to the best that is thought and said in the moment.
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