WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:15:13 2014 UTClccn-n780955410.18Ivanhoe /0.380.79Memoirs of the life of Sir Walter Scott, bart95207079Walter_Scottn 780955412306171827170Author of "Waverley," "Ivanhoe," &c., 1771-1832Author of «Waverley», TheAuthor of «Waverley» The 1771-1832Autor des Waverley.Cleisbotham, Jedediah.Cleishbotham, JedediahCleishbotham, Jedediah, 1771-1832Cleishbotham, Jedediah 1771-1832 PseudonymCleishbotham, Jedediah, pseud.Layman, 1771-1832Malagrowther, Malachi.Malagrowther, Malachi, 1771-1832Malagrowther, Malachi 1771-1832 PseudonymPaul, 1771-1832S., W.S. W. 1771-1832S., W. (Walter Scott), 1771-1832Schot, W., 1771-1832Scott, ... 1771-1832Scott, Gualtiero 1771-1832Scott, Sir WalterScott, Sir Walter, 1771-1832Scott, W. 1771-1832Scott, W. (Walter), 1771-1832Scott, WalterScott, Walter, 1771-1832Scott, Walter, Bart.Scott, Walter S. 1771-1832Scott, Walter, SirScott, Walter, Sir, 1771-1832Scott, Walter, Sir, bartScott, Walter, Sir, bart., 1771-1832Sigede, 1771-1832Sigete, Huade, 1771-1832Skot, ValterSkot, VolterSkot, Walter 1771-1832Skoti, Uolter 1771-1832Skots, Valters, 1771-1832Skott, Val'ter.Skott, Valʹter, 1771-1832Skott, Walter.Skott, Walter, 1771-1832Somnambulus, 1771-1832Somnambulus 1771-1832 PseudonymSsu-ko-tʻe, 1771-1832Ssu-ko-tʻe, Wa-erh-tʻe, 1771-1832Sukotsu, 1771-1832Sukotto, 1771-1832Templeton, Laurence, 1771-1832Templeton, Lawrence, 1771-1832Verfasser des Waverley.W. S.W. S. 1771-1832W. S. (Walter Scott), 1771-1832Wa-erh-tʻe Ssu-ko-tʻe, 1771-1832Walter ScottWalter Scott, Louis JosephWalter Scott Sir"Waverley," "Ivanhoe," &c., Author of, 1771-1832Worutaru Sukotto 1771-1832Скотт, Валтер, 1771-1832סקאט, וואלטער, 1771־1832סקאט, ולטר, 1771-1832סקוט, וולטרסקוט, וולטר, Sirسكت، ولترسكوت، ولتر، سير، 1771-1832وولتر سكوت، السير، 1771-1882スコット, ウォルタースコット, オルタル (ソル)スコット, サー・ウォルターヲルタル・スコット 1771-1832司各德, 1771-1832司各特, 华特, 1771-1832fast-980855Ivanhoe, Wilfred of, Sir (Fictitious character)lccn-n50045065Rob Roy1671-1734lccn-n79054315Lang, Andrew1844-1912edtlccn-n50051443Lockhart, J. G.(John Gibson)1794-1854edtlccn-n82158512Alexander, J. H.(John H.)lccn-n80076367Charles EdwardPrince, grandson of James II, King of England1720-1788fast-990704Lady of the Lake (Legendary character)lccn-n79022968Carlyle, Thomas1795-1881trllccn-n81026857Byron, George Gordon ByronBaron1788-1824lccn-n81114781Hewitt, David1942-pbdedtScott, Walter1771-1832FictionHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcBiographyJuvenile worksPoetryDiariesHistorical fictionPsychological fictionBiographical fictionScotlandScott, Walter,Great BritainAuthors, ScottishKnights and knighthoodEnglandLiteratureRob Roy,JewsIvanhoe, Wilfred of, Sir (Fictitious character)Bothwell Bridge, Battle of (Scotland : 1679)Anglo-SaxonsManners and customsCrusadesCrusades (Third, 1189-1192)RomanticismJacobite Rebellion (1745-1746)FranceOutlawsEnglish literatureScotsJacobitesGothic revival (Literature)Lyrical ballads (Wordsworth, William)PrincesCharles Edward,--Prince, grandson of James II, King of England,Literary formCanon (Literature)Baillie, Joanna,CovenantersPorteous Riots (1736)SistersTrials (Murder)Women travelersPardonLeicester, Robert Dudley,--Earl of,Richard--I,--King of England,Kenilworth Castle (Kenilworth, England)Dudley, Amy Robsart,--Lady,English poetryFriendshipHogg, James,Women prisonersCreation (Literary, artistic, etc.)English poetry--Male authorsByron, George Gordon Byron,--Baron,Art appreciationGenius in literatureMasculinity in literaturePopular literature1771183217711773177917811783178617901791179217931796179717981799180018011802180318041805180618071808180918101811181218131814181518161817181818191820182118221823182418251826182718281829183018311832183318341835183618371838183918401841184218431844184518461847184818491850185118521853185418551856185718581859186018611862186318641865186618671868186918701871187218731874187518761877187818791880188118821883188418851886188718881889189018911892189318941895189618971898189919001901190219031904190519061907190819091910191119121913191419151916191719181919192019211922192319241925192619271928192919301931193219331934193519361937193819391940194119421943194419451946194719481949195019511952195319541955195619571958195919601961196219631964196519661967196819691970197119721973197419751976197719781979198019811982198319841985198619871988198919901991199219931994199519961997199819992000200120022003200420052006200720082009201020112012201320143442201933954071823.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, Scottish129481279ocn043475773book10330.23Scott, WalterIvanhoe a romanceHistoryJuvenile worksComic books, strips, etcFictionHistorical fictionLove storiesRelates the adventures of the Saxon knight Ivanhoe in 1194, the year of Richard the Lion-Hearted's return from the Third Crusade+-+69413503053246164602ocn599914101book18000.28Scott, WalterRob RoyHistoryComic books, strips, etcFictionBiographical fictionHistorical fictionWhen Frank Osbaldistone, goes to the Scottish Highlands to collect a debt owed to his father, he falls in love and becomes embroiled in the Jacobite politics of the time+-+98006902263244515366ocn044960544book18190.31Scott, WalterThe bride of LammermoorHistoryFictionPsychological fictionLove of the last heir of a ruined family for the daughter of an enemy+-+76205139253243351426ocn005831985book18000.50Scott, WalterWaverley : or, 'Tis sixty years sinceHistoryFictionThe first historical novel in English, Waverly (1814) is set during the Jacobite rising in Scotland in 1745. Edward Waverly, a young English soldier in the Hanoverian army, is sent to Scotland. He visits a Jacobite laird in the lowlands of Perthshire and then makes his way into the Highlands, where he meets a chieftain and his clansmen. Before long Waverly is caught up in the Jacobite cause, offering his allegiance to Prince Charles Edward Stuart, and to the dauntless Flora Mac-Ivor. The hero's journey of self-discovery takes place in a country torn by civil war, as the political outlook of the eighteenth century meets the older social organization of the Highlands in violent confrontation. This novel springs from Scott's childhood recollections and his desire to preserve in writing the features of life in the Highlands and Lowlands of Scotland. Waverley was first published anonymously in 1814 and was Scott's first novel. --Publisher description+-+17538044653317336ocn001281782book18170.25Scott, WalterThe talismanHistoryJuvenile worksComic books, strips, etcFictionA romance of the third crusade. Richard Coeur de Lion and Saladin are prominent characters+-+45229774063259289ocn004555035book18000.33Scott, WalterThe heart of MidlothianHistoryFictionJeanie Deans travels to London with a petition to pardon her sister who is facing unjust execution+-+08306374653243055504ocn001450860book18000.47Scott, WalterOld mortalityHistoryChurch historyFictionDime novelsHistorical fictionPublished in 1816 and set in seventeenth-century Scotland, this historical novel is part of the series Tales of My Landlord . Henry Morton joins the rebellious Covenanters, fighting for the reestablishment of Presbyterianism in Scotland during the reign of the Stuarts. Morton's loyalties are torn, however, as he is in love with Edith Bellenden, whose family opposes the rebels+-+63458959653242818516ocn000362243book18000.56Scott, WalterThe antiquaryHistoryFictionDomestic fictionPublished in 1816, and set during the wars with revolutionary France, this novel Scott's personal favorite of all his works features a mysterious young man, Lovel, whose arrival at the Scottish seaside town of Fairport exposes long-buried secrets and crimes involving the guilt-ridden Earl of Glenallan and a beautiful young woman, Isabella Wardour+-+42368374652652605ocn000847770book18000.76Scott, WalterThe Waverley novelsHistoryFictionHistorical fictionThe Waverley Novels are a long series of books by Sir Walter Scott. For nearly a century they were among the most popular and widely-read novels in all of Europe. Because he did not publicly acknowledge authorship until 1827, they take their name from Waverley (1814), which was the first. The later books bore the words "by the author of Waverley" on their title pages.-- Excerpted from Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. TABLE OF CONTENTS:The AntiquaryThe Betrothed The Fair Maid of PerthThe Fortunes of NigelGuy Mannering Ivanhoe Kenilworth Peveril of the Peak Quentin Durward Redgauntlet2590504ocn042367450book18000.35Scott, WalterKenilworth : a romanceHistoryFictionKenilworth is apparently set in 1575, and centers on the secret marriage of Robert Dudley, 1st Earl of Leicester, and Amy Robsart, daughter of Sir Hugh Robsart. The tragic series of events begins when Amy flees her father and her betrothed, Tressilian, to marry the Earl. Amy passionately loves her husband, and the Earl loves her in return, but he is driven by ambition. He is courting the favour of Queen Elizabeth I, and only by keeping his marriage to Amy secret can he hope to rise to the height of power that he desires. At the end of the book, the queen finally discovers the truth, to the shame of the Earl. But the disclosure has come too late, for Amy has been murdered by the Earl's even more ambitious steward, Varney+-+09018959652251459ocn003410639book18000.53Scott, WalterThe monasteryHistoryChurch historyFictionSet in the time of Mary, Queen of Scots, and the Elizabethan period, The Monastery explores the conflict between the Catholics and Reformists, which imperils a monastery. A love affair plays out against the backdrop of the turbulent era, and a religious community rebels against the new doctrines as the Protestant Reformation takes hold+-+13624998962214155ocn001300124book18160.23Scott, WalterKenilworth. With a port, of the author, pictures, of contemporary scenes and drawings reproduced from early editions together with an introd. and captionsHistoryFictionThis is the novel of the castle of Kenilworth, Queen Elizabeth, Raleigh, Leicester and Amy Robsart+-+K5282904062075256ocn001045728book17710.32Scott, WalterGuy ManneringHistoryFictionHistorical fictionOn the night Harry Bertram is born, astrologer Guy Mannering, a house guest of the Bertrams, predicts young Harry's future. Five years later, Mannering's prophecy is fulfilled, and Harry is kidnapped by plotters who want to rob him of his inheritance. Scott's gripping tale follows Harry's battle through the years to claim his rightful inheritance+-+02495895961996139ocn049294252file18220.31Scott, WalterThe black dwarfHistoryFictionBy 1816 Scott had written three successful novels and the public was clamoring for more. In a change of direction Scott set out to write four "tales" illustrating the manners and customs of Scotland, to be issued together as Tales of My Landlord. The first of these, The Black Dwarf is a novella set in Liddesdale in the Scottish Borders. It is 1708; in the aftermath of the Union of Scotland and England a group of Jacobites plots the restoration of the Stuart monarchy and Scottish independence. Against this turbulent backdrop of nationalist passions and cross-border feuding, a gothic tale of love and danger unfolds. At its center is the grotesque figure of the mysterious and solitary Black Dwarf who symbolically frees the heroine Isabella Vere from a violent, patriarchal past, and helps her choose a peace-loving Scottish laird as her husband+-+2609513925324190933ocn001286463book19000.18Scott, WalterIvanhoeHistoryJuvenile worksFictionSir Wilfred of Ivanhoe returns home to England from the Third Crusade to claim his inheritance and the love of the lady Rowena1855359ocn056437757book18000.59Scott, WalterThe fortunes of NigelHistoryFictionHistorical fictionAdventures in London of a young Scots nobleman. Presents a detailed picture of the Court and character of James 1st. For other editions, see Author Catalog+-+5220513925170633ocn049852737com19120.32Scott, WalterRedgauntletHistoryFiction"In the summer of 1765 Darsie Latimer sets out to discover the secret of his parentage in a journey to the wilds of Dumfriesshir. But very soon he discovers that he must confront not geographical but ideological wilds, for he is kidnapped by Edward Hugh Redgauntlet and involved in a last, fictional attempt to restore the Stuarts to the British throne. His Edinburgh friend, the advocate Alan Fairford, seeks to find him, and finds modes of life which pay scant heed to the rule of law, and many who maintain a covert allegiance to the exiled monarchy. The violent past is repeatedly recalled: the oral diablerie of the inset 'Wandering Willie's Tale', probably the greatest short story ever written in Scots, provides a grotesque vision of the structures of an older Scotland. It is this older Scotland which Redgauntlet wished to restore, but Darsie, who set out as a romantic, discovers through his experience a commitment to the Hanoverian peace." "The text is based on the first edition of 1824, emended by readings from Scott's manuscript and proof corrections which were lost in the original process of preparing the text for publication."--BOOK JACKET+-+9572566875324169615ocn043477352file19980.32Scott, WalterGuy ManneringFiction+-+38010603053241680369ocn001250944book18000.56Scott, WalterAnne of Geierstein : or, The maiden of the mistHistoryFictionIn this fictional tale set after the battle of Tewkesbury in 1471, Scott examines King Edward IV's defeat of the Lancastrian party. The Earl of Oxford and his son embark on a secret mission to convert Charles the Bold to the Lancastrian cause. Joined by Swiss Countess Anne, a magician of sorts, they dodge certain death and face a revolution along the way+-+75323611251635178ocn003403117book18050.39Scott, WalterThe lady of the lakePoetryTextbooks221710ocn000361597book19660.29Lauber, JohnSir Walter ScottCriticism, interpretation, etcBibliographyA Contemporary reassessment of this British novelist's poetry and fiction+-+2914120535324193815ocn000127592book19700.47Hayden, John OScott: the critical heritageCriticism, interpretation, etcThe Critical Heritage gathers together a large body of critical sources on major figures in literature. Each volume presents contemporary responses to a writer's work, enabling student and researcher to read the material themselves+-+9622468575324171329ocn000361996book19320.39Buchan, JohnSir Walter ScottBiography16247ocn052568330com20000.50Gamer, MichaelRomanticism and the Gothic genre, reception, and canon formationHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etc"Michael Gamer offers a sharply focused analysis of how and why romantic writers drew on gothic conventions whilst, at the same time, denying their influence in order to claim critical respectability. He shows how the reception of gothic writing, including its institutional and commercial recognition as a form of literature, played a fundamental role in the development of romanticism as an ideology. In doing so he examines the early history of the romantic movement and its assumptions about literary value, and the politics of reading, writing, and reception at the end of the eighteenth century. As a whole the book makes an original contribution to our understanding of genre, tracing the impact of reception, marketing, and audience on its formation."--Jacket+-+337822670515217ocn000086977book19700.33Johnson, EdgarSir Walter Scott; the great unknownBiographyNo Scottish name is more widely known than that of Walter Scott. His country's name and fame, her bloody and heroic past, Scott celebrated to mankind. But fame so widely diffused nearly always melts into the mists of legend. Even today, the outlines of his character remain in controversy134561ocn000753492book18780.56Hutton, Richard HoltSir Walter ScottCriticism, interpretation, etcBiographyThis book tells the story of Sir Walter Scott+-+958057569613395ocn043476128com19970.35Hogg, JamesAnecdotes of Scott Anecdotes of Sir W. Scott and Familiar anecdotes of Sir Walter ScottBiography+-+988451392512805ocn000361205book19540.27Pearson, HeskethSir Walter Scott, his life and personalityBiography12339ocn000045611book19690.47Cockshut, A. O. JThe achievement of Walter ScottCriticism, interpretation, etcThe author is strenuous in his convictions that Scott wrote a number of books which deserve to have an enduring classic status, the author is convinced to see this it is necessary to discriminate very sharply, and to understand Scott best by concentrating on his strength and passing lightly over his weakness119110ocn047009871book19950.33Sutherland, JohnThe life of Walter Scott a critical biographyBiographyImmediate and immensely readable, this masterful account is at the same time a work of major biographical scholarship. John Sutherland penetrates into the darker areas of Scott's life in a sceptical (yet sympathetic) spirit, bringing the massive oeuvre and the chronicle of the life into manageable proportions, one illumining the other. Scott - the 'Great Unknown' - has always presented challenges to the biographer. Layers of myth continue to protect him from posterity. There is also the sheer size of Scott's achievements as poet, novelist, man of letters, and self-made Laird of Abbotsford. Sutherland justifies Scott as a writer to be read and understand today as much as in his heyday in the nineteenth century+-+568713200632411521ocn049294827file0.25Carlyle, ThomasOn Sir Walter ScottBiography11057ocn000590908book19680.53Mayhead, RobinWalter ScottCriticism, interpretation, etcBiography+-+463245670532410975ocn062750492file20040.53Felluga, Dino FrancoThe perversity of poetry romantic ideology and the popular male poet of geniusCriticism, interpretation, etc"In The Perversity of Poetry, Dino Franco Felluga explores the cultural background of poetry's marginalization by examining nineteenth-century reactions to Romantic poetry and ideology. Focusing on the work of Sir Walter Scott and Lord Byron, as well as periodical reviews, student manuals, and contemporary medical journals, the book details the periods's two contending (and equally outrageous) claims regarding poetry. Scott's poetry, on the one hand, was continually represented as a panacea for a modern world overtaken by new principles of utilitarianism, capitalism, industrialism, and democracy. Byron's by contrast, was represented either as a cancer in the heart of the social order or as a contagious pandemic leading to various pathological symptoms. The book concludes with a coda on Alfred Lord Tennyson, which illustrates how the Victorian reception of Scott and Byron affected the most popular poetic genius of midcentury. Ultimately, The Perversity of Poetry uncovers how the shift to a rhetoric of health allowed critics to oppose what they perceived as a potent and potentially dangerous influence on the age, the very thing that would over the course of the century be marginalized into such obscurity: poetry, thanks to its perverse insistence on making something happen."--BOOK JACKET+-+944719642597526ocn002405325book18900.63Scott, WalterThe journal of Sir Walter Scott, from the original manuscript at AbbotsfordDiaries94519ocn000361307book19320.59Grierson, Herbert John CliffordSir Walter Scott, bart.Biography945109ocn000825921book18350.79Lockhart, J. GMemoirs of the life of Sir Walter Scott, bart.BiographyBibliography9387ocn227208298file20070.56Lincoln, AndrewWalter Scott and modernityHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcThe author argues that, far from turning away from modernity to indulge a nostalgic vision of the past, Sir Walter Scott uses the past as means of exploring key problems in the modern world. The study includes insights into some of Scott's greatest novels+-+415171392593299ocn003386875book18390.53Lockhart, J. GThe life of Sir Walter ScottBiography+-+85730234359301ocn008345175book19820.32Barker, JohnThe superhistorians : makers of our pastBiography88212ocn000273516book19580.47Jack, IanSir Walter ScottCriticism, interpretation, etcBiography+-+9800690226324+-+9800690226324Fri Mar 21 15:59:45 EDT 2014batch751268