- Author:Christine Poulson
- Publisher:Manchester Univ Pr (April 1, 1999)
- Pages:268 pages
- Subcategory:History & Criticism
- FB2 format1300 kb
- ePUB format1162 kb
- DJVU format1977 kb
- Formats:doc azw azw mobi
ISBN13: 9780719055379. Release Date: June 1999.
The Quest for the Grail: Arthurian Legend in British Art 1840-1920 by Christine Poulson (Manchester University Press, 1999). He has also published on medieval history and biography, and The Knight and Chivalry won the Somerset Maugham award in 1970. He is currently working on a study of Edward III and the knights of the Garter
Family, Fiesole, Italy Christine poulson, The Questfor the Grail: Arthurian Legend in British Art 1840- 1920. In The Questfor the Grail, Christine Poulson chooses a particular chivalric adventure as a basis for surveying eighty years of art.
JULIA BOLTON HOLLOWAY Hermit of the Holy Family, Fiesole, Italy Christine poulson, The Questfor the Grail: Arthurian Legend in British Art 1840- 1920. Manchester and New York: Manchester University Press and St. Martin's Press, 1999. Pp. xix, 268. isbn: 0-7190-5379-?.
The Quest for the Grail: Arthurian Legend in British Art, 1840-1920 .
January 2001 · Victorian Studies. In her new book, The Quest for the Grail, Christine Poulson adds to this now- broad body of literature. Poulson's involvement with the study of the legend spans the course of its revival in scholarly investigation.
The quest for the Grail: Arthurian legend in British art, 1840-1920 (p68-9) by Christine Poulson. Fighting forces, writing women: identity and ideology in the First World War, Routledge, 1993. Ogden and Mary Sargant Florence. Ogden and Florence, "Militarism versus Feminism". M. Sargant Florence.
Christine Poulson was born and brought up in North Yorkshire, England. She has written widely on 19th-century art and literature, and her most recent work of non-fiction was a book on Arthurian legend in British art from 1840 to 1920. She lives with her family in a water mill in Derbyshire, England.
Victorian, Pre-Raphaelite and British Impressionist Art. London. In the Art Journal of 1871 James Dafforne refers to 'the brightest laurels with which this artist is decorated - the semi-historic romances and ballads of olden time (J. Dafforne, Art Journal, 1871, pp. 97-8). This painting clearly relates to four major works that Archer executed based on the legend of King Arthur: La Morte d'Arthur (1861, Manchester City Art Gallery); King Arthur obtains the mystic sword Excalibur (1862, private collection); The Sangreall, King Arthur healed of his grievous wound (1863, private collection, sold in these Rooms, 23 November 2005, lot 27). Fighting forces, writing women: identity and ideology in the First World War, Routledge, 1993 ISBN 0-415-04705-6 ISBN 978-0415047050.