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This selection of pieces by Henry Williamson from the literary magazine The Adelphi contains both gems and important essays that deserve resurrection, including the original ending to his celebrated classic Tarka the Otter. Also included is an essay on Williamson by the Cornish poet Charles Causley and several fragments by the talented writer James Farrar, killed in the Second World War aged just 20.
A collection of important essays on books and writers, who include T. E. Lawrence, Richard Aldington, Richard Jefferies, W. H. Hudson, and Francis Thompson; together with Williamson's prefaces and introductions to books by V. M. Yeates, James Farrar, Walter Robson, John Heygate and others; and the text of T. E. Lawrence's long (and entertaining) letter of criticism of Tarka the Otter.
An anthology originally written as a regular column for the Sunday Referee that reflects Henry Williamson’s unique ability to communicate his passion for the English countryside, whether it be observing salmon leaping in the River Bray, watching partridges in his field and a spider in its web, walking on Dartmoor and Exmoor, or tales of his young children exploring the natural world.
A collection of nature essays and sketches of village life in Georgeham, N Devon, in the 1920s, together with powerful pieces on the First World War. Included also are some of Williamson's classic short stories, including ‘Stumberleap’, the mysterious 'Whatever Has Happened' and 'The Heller'. Illustrated with contemporary photographs.
Twenty-two talks, broadcast on the wireless between December 1935 (HW’s very first broadcast) and 1954. Subjects include reminiscences of the West Country; the significance in his life of the barn owl, and on becoming a farmer.
After the end of the First World War, Henry Williamson was briefly stationed in Folkestone, and later fictionalised this period in his novels. This booklet explores the 'real-life scenario' and the fiction.
Transcripts of a further 21 broadcast talks given on BBC radio between 1936 and 1967. Subjects concern the countryside and farming, and books and writers.
A selection of works from a number of scarce sources, including book introductions and contributions to anthologies and magazines; a series of articles in the Evening Standard; and significant essays on Richard Jefferies and Francis Thompson.
This is still the only critical work to be published on Henry Williamson. An important and readable book it provides a fascinating insight into aspects of Williamson and his works.
This comprehensive biography draws on the primary source material from Williamson's own archive: his diaries, journals and papers, and family memories . . .