« ПредыдущаяПродолжить »
No. 2. Nov. 1891, ON THE STUDY OF LITERATURE, II.
Vol. 5, No. 1. Oct. 1893, ENGLISH LITERATURE, MODERN, IN-
No. 4. Jan. 1894, ROMOLA, I. pp. 85-86.
No. 5. Feb. 1894, ROMOLA, II. pp. 105-109.
No. 6. Mar. 1894, CARLYLE, LECTURES ON HEROES, pp. 128-130.
Vol. 6. No. 1. Oct. 1894, THE ELIZABETHANS, pp. 6-8.
No. 2. Nov. 1894, MARLOWE'S DR. FAUSTUS, PP. 31-33.
Vol. 7, No. 1. Oct. 1895, MILTON'S AREOPAGITICA, pp. 7-9.
No. 9. June 1896, BURKE'S SPEECHES ON AMERICA, pp. 208-210.
Vol. 8, No. 1. Oct. 1896, BURKE'S REFLECTIONS ON THE FREnch
No. 2. Nov. 1896, BROWNING'S THE RING AND The Book,
No. 3. Dec. 1896, MARLOWE'S DR. FAUSTUS, pp. 72-73.
No. 6. Mar. 1900, BROWNING'S ABT VOGLER AND A
Vol. 12, No. 4. Jan. 1901, CARLYLE'S LECTURES ON HEROES, pp. 86-88.
No. 8. May 1901, ELIOT'S ROMOLA, pp. 199-202. Vol. 13, No. 6. Mar. 1902, BROWNING'S RED COTTON NIGHT-CAP COUNTRY, PP. 151-153.
No. 7. April 1902, BROWNING'S THE INN ALBUM, pp. 175
Vol. 14, No. 1. Oct. 1902, MYSTERY AND MIRACLE PLAYS, pp.
No. 2. Nov. 1902, MARLOWE, pp. 72-74, and THE STYLE
All the above articles are signed. There is also in the General Course Section of the Magazine (issued independently of the Special Section) a signed article by Vaughan on Carlyle's Heroes' (Vol. 25, No. 2, 1913). The Union also issued a little book called' Notes to the Pocket Volume of Selections from the Poems of Robert Browning,' by Alex. Hill . . . with Essays on Several Aspects of Browning's Genius,' by C. E. V., and others. Published by the National Home-reading Union, 1897, pp. 158. Vaughan's essays in this compilation are' Browning's Relation to other Poets of the Century,' pp. 13-16, and The Love Poems of Browning,' pp. 73-79. Vaughan had shown active interest in the work of the Union; he was chairman of the Council of the Cardiff Branch of it. It is perhaps unnecessary to add that all he did and wrote for it were gratuitous contributions to the cause it represented.
27. To "The Magazine of the University College of South Wales and Monmouthshire":
Vol. 2, No. 1, Nov. 1889, THE GREAT CRYPTOGRAM, pp. 18-21.
This is a satirical addition to Donnelly's cryptogram, proving Bacon's authorship of Twelfth Night.
Vol. 4, No. 1, 1891, To YONGE CLERKES: BALLADE DE MAL CONSEYL, P. 71.
Humorous verse in the manner of Chaucer.
Vol. 4, No. 2, March 1892, THE KNAPSACK, pp. 33-35 (an essay on walking).
Unsigned, but identified by one of V.'s friends.
Vol. 6, No. 3, June 1894, A SKETch of Dean VauGHAN, pp. 1-6.
An unsigned article, but certainly by Vaughan, on his uncle, then newly elected President of the College.
Vol. 8, No. 1, Dec. 1895, THE EPISCOPAL JUDAS, p. 16.
A verse satire on the Church Union's attack on the Bishop of Hereford, Dr. Percival, who had been Vaughan's head at Clifton. It is not signed but is almost certainly Vaughan's.
Vol. 8, No. 2, March 1896, A SKETCH OF PRINCIPAL VIRIAMU Jones, PP. 41-44.
Also unsigned but identified as Vaughan's.
Vol. 10, No. 1, Dec. 1897, A MEMORIAL NOTICE OF DEAN VAUGHAN, PP. 1-2.
Again unsigned, but believed to be by Vaughan: his account of Dean Vaughan in the Dictionary of National Biography is entered above, No. 16.
Vol. 11, No. 4, 1899, BALLIOL FIVE AND TWENTY YEARS AGO, pp. 137-145.
Vol. 13, No. 2, Dec. 1900, SHAKESPEARE as a Man, pp. 57-62.
This is the report of a lecture which Vaughan gave to the Literary and Debating
Vol. 13, No. 5, June 1901, A MEMORIAL NOTICE Of Viriamu Jones,
This is signed C. V.
15, No. 3, Feb. 1903, A SKETCH OF PROFESSOR LITTLE, pp. 87-89. This is signed C. V., and was written on the retirement of Professor Little from his Chair at Cardiff.
Vol. 7, New Series, 1909, RECOLLECTIONS (OF UNIVERSITY COLLEGE, CARDIFF), PP. 33-35
Vaughan was Professor of English at Cardiff from 1889 to 1898. He resigned to become Professor at Newcastle (1899 to 1904). The Magazine has several records of parts he played in College life at Cardiff. He was President of the Debating Society: a lecture before it on Bismarck is reported, Vol. 2, No. 1, 1889, p. 48; another on Pedantry in Vol. 3, 1890, p. 36. A further number (Vol. 11, No. 3, February 1899) has many items relating to him, and arising from his resignation of the Chair. There is a portrait; there are appreciations by A. G. L. and by A., an account of a presentation made to him by the students, a report of his speech on that occasion, and lastly a few words with which he took leave of his last class at Cardiff. The next number of the same volume
records a further presentation, this time from old students. It may be added here that no articles by Vaughan have been identified in the magazine of Armstrong College (The Northerner), nor in that of Manchester University
(The Serpent). 28. TO“ The Gryphon": Vol. 10, No. 1, Nov. 1906, SHAKESPEARE IN FRANCE, P. 9.
This is but a brief résumé of a lecture delivered before the Literary and Historical Society of the University of Leeds, and so is not one of Vaughan's writings in the same sense as are the other items of this list. Yet as many of them are, though fuller, reports of his speeches a point has been strained to provide opportunity for naming this little thing, and with it, the Gryphon, the Magazine of the University in which Vaughan's last professorial years were spent (1904 to 1912). Shortly after his retirement from Leeds, the Gryphon printed an appreciation and a cartoon (Vol. 16, No. 5, May 1913).
D. OCCASIONAL AND MISCELLANEOUS WRITINGS. 29. Under “ Philosophical Lectures and Remains of Richard Lewis
Nettleship." Edited with a biographical sketch by A. C. Bradley
have been called in for more strictly editorial duties. 30. Under “The Vaughan Working Men's College, Leicester, 1862–
1912." Its History and Work for Fifty Years. Edited by the
of the Vaughan family. 31. Under “Tales of the Ridings,” by F. W. Moorman. With a Memoir of the Author, by C. E. V.
Elkin Mathews, 1920. The Memoir of Moorman, who had been Vaughan's colleague in the English Department during the whole of Vaughan's tenure of the Chair at Leeds, and who was tragically drowned on September 8, 1919, fills pp. 7-20. On the
whole it is not one of the more satisfying of Vaughan's writings. 32. Under“ Flights in Fairyland.” By the staff and pupils of Lothian
School for Girls, Harrogate. Edited by Jean Miller and Rose E. Speight. Introductory remarks by C. E.V.... and Mrs. J. E. Buckrose. Saville & Co., Gower St. n.d. (1923). Pp. 60. Vaughan's Remarks are four paragraphs, pp. 4-5, written at the request of one of the editors, Miss Speight, who had been a pupil of his at Leeds. Vaughan never saw the book in print; proofs reached him in the last days of his fatal illness. But it is altogether a fitting circumstance that in this, the last item of the record of his literary works, the last act, indeed, of his literary life, we
should see him stretching out a hand of encouragement and aid to one of the many hundreds of his former pupils, who are, in fact, far more than the books
recorded here, his real works. (A postscript may call attention to Obituary Notices in The Manchester Guardian, Oct. 9, 1922, by C. H. Herford); in The Yorkshire Post, Oct. 10, by M. É. Sadler); in The Gryphon, New Series, Vol. 4, No. 2, Nov. 1922, by Professor Rhys Roberts; in the English Association Bulletin, No. 47, Jan. 1923, by A. G. Little; in the Bulletin of the John Rylands Library, Vol. 7, No. 2, Jan. 1923, by the Editor.)
Burke's place in the history of Political Philosophy, 1.
-Chartered rights of men,' 3. American colonies: right and
expediency, 6. Expediency and experience, 13. Meanings of
'expediency' and 'right,' 16. Effect of the French Revolution on
Burke, 19. Influence of the past on the life of a State, 20.
Burke's defence of abuses, 22. The organic State, 24. Con-
servative tone of Burke's theory, 30. Contrast between England
and revolutionary France, 32. Burke's argument against the
individualism of '89, 37: The state of nature' and the civil
state, 41. Theory of individual rights incompatible with
government, 43. Society exists for moral ends, 45. 'Duties
are not voluntary,' 49. Comparison with Rousseau, 51. The
'real rights of men,' 54. Criticism of Burke's view, 56. Con-
Theory of individual rights replaced by theory of collective
duties, 64. Destructive and constructive tendencies in Kant, 65.
Rechtslehre, 68. Theory of property, 69. The right of punish-
ment, 74. What is Right'? 77. Kant's hesitation as to the
Social Contract, 79. Criticism of his argument, 81. Conception
of progress, 83. Review of the main doctrines of the Rechtslehre,
86. Comparison with Rousseau, 88. Rights and duties, 89.
Stages in Fichte's development, 94. Relations to Rousseau
and Kant, 96. His earliest theory (the Beiträge), 97.