Stormfields

Two T.S. Eliot Classics

tse thoughts on Lambeth tse lancelot andrewes For Lancelot Andrewes.

Dawson, Christianity and Sex (full book)

In the late 1920s, T.S. Eliot asked Christopher Dawson to write a small book on the meaning of family in the western and Christian tradition.  The two would come to collaborate frequently, but this was the first thing… Read More

“Disraeli and Conservatism” by Paul Elmer More, 1915

Many regard this as Paul Elmer More’s most important essay.  Certainly, it is the article that inspired the “moral imagination” of Irving Babbitt, T.S. Eliot, Russell Kirk, and Winston Elliott. pem disraeli and conservatism Source: Paul Elmer More,… Read More

T.S. Eliot’s Interlude and Sermon: Murder in the Cathedral

I first read this in the fall of 1985, and it hit me hard.  I was pretty much a moderate atheist at that point, but the sermon still meant a great deal to me.  It’s stuck with me… Read More

Russell Kirk, “Beyond the Dreams of Avarice,” 1950

A definitive young Russell Kirk piece, “Beyond the Dreams of Avarice,” MEASURE 2 (December 1950): 17-33. Note, the article appears immediately after a T.S. Eliot article.  This is probably the cause of Kirk changing his mind on Eliot…. Read More

TSE, The CRITERION Vol 2 No. 8 (June 1924)

Idiotboy struck again, but I minimized (I hope) the damage. tse the criterion v 2 8 june 1924

TSE, The CRITERION, Vol. 2, No. 7 (April 1924)

Feel free to download, read, and share.  Sadly, Idiotboy struck, removing pp. 231-236.  I happened to have pp. 231-235 from a previous research trip to the library.  I stuck them back into the pdf–hence the change of colors… Read More

T.S. Eliot THE CRITERION, vol. 2, no. 6 (February 1924)

And, the scanning and upload continues.  Idiotboy (as I will refer to the person who tore out pages from the original issues) did not find anything worthy of removing from the original.  Amen. tse criterion v0l 2 no 6… Read More

T.S. Eliot, THE CRITERION, Vol. 2, No. 5, 1923

For those of you who know me, you know how frustrated I am that T.S. Eliot’s The CRITERION is not readily available for researchers and interested parties.  Rather than continue to complain, I’ve decided just to scan the… Read More