Ready Reference: A List of the Contents of the Collected Works

A List of the Volumes of the Collected Works of Northrop Frye with the Contents of Each, along with a Notation of the Books by Frye in which the Separate Items Originally Appeared and an Alphabetical Title Index

 Even those who are quite familiar with Frye’s work cannot always remember the general subject of a given volume in the Collected Works.  The present list, the need for which was suggested to me by Michael Dolzani, provides a ready reference to the contents of each volume, like the list of books and their contents that one finds at the back of each volume of The Collected Works of C.G. Jung.  Twenty‑nine of the thirty volumes of Frye’s Collected Works are not available in paperback, which means that those who would like to have the complete published writings would have to lay out a large sum of money––more than $3300 if ordered from the University of Toronto Press.  Readers of Frye, however, may have some or perhaps all of Frye’s separately published books, so the present list, along with the index, can assist them in finding the CW volume that contains the item they are looking for, as well as the book in which the item originally appeared.  The present list consists of two parts.  The first part gives the contents of each volume in the Collected Works, and for those items that were published in one of Frye’s books, the book title is given after the title of the article.  For example, “Crime and Sin in the Bible” ● Myth and Metaphor, 255–69.  The second part is an index of all of Frye’s titles, followed by the CW volume in which they can be found.  For example, “Language as the Home of Human Life” ● CW 7: 577–90.  This second list is similar to what can be found in Jean O’Grady’s stellar index for the Collected Works (CW 30), though I have not separated lectures and speeches (O’Grady’s section II.1) from published or completed works (her section II.5).

Many of Frye’s articles, reviews, and occasional pieces were never included in an edited collection.  They, of course, will not be followed by the title of a book in part 1.  I have not listed the titles of the one hundred eleven interviews in CW 24, Interviews with Northrop Frye.  The list, along with the index, if copied and printed, can serve as a handy guide to the CW, or it may be copied and stored as a searchable electronic file.  ––Robert Denham

 Volumes 1 and 2

The Correspondence of Northrop Frye and Helen Kemp, 1932–1939.  Ed. Robert D. Denham.  2 vols.  Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1996.  xxxii + ix + 979 pp.

 Volume 3

Northrop Frye’s Student Essays, 1932–1938.  Ed. Robert D. Denham.  Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1997.  xxix + 557 pp.

Contents:

“The Basis of Primitivism”

“Romanticism”

“Robert Browning: An Abstract Study”

“The Concept of Sacrifice”

“The Fertility Cults”

“The Jewish Background of the New Testament: An Essay in Historical Apocalyptic”

“The Age and Type of Christianity in the Epistle of James”

“Doctrine of Salvation in John, Paul, and James”

“St. Paul and Orphism”

“ The Augustinian Interpretation of History”

“The Life and Thought of Ramon Lull”

“Robert Cowton to Thomas Rondel, Lector at Balliol College, Oxford”

“Relative Importance of the Causes of the Reformation”

“Gains and Losses of the Reformation”

“A Study of the Impact of Cultural Movements upon the Church in England during the Nineteenth Century”

“The Relation of Religion to the Arts”

“The Relation of Religion to the Arts Forms of Music and Drama”

“An Inquiry into the Art Forms of Prose Fiction”

“The Importance of Calvin for Philosophy”

“T.S. Eliot and Other Observations”

“A Reconsideration of Chaucer”

Volume 4

Northrop Frye on Religion.  Ed. Alvin A. Lee and Jean O’Grady.  Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2000.  xxxvii + 432 pp.

Contents:

“Pistis and Mythos”

“History and Myth in the Bible”

“The Meaning of Recreation: Humanism in Society”

Creation and Recreation

“The Double Mirror” ● Myth and Metaphor, 229–37

“Repetitions of Jacob’s Dream” ●  The Eternal Act of Creation, 37–49

“The Bride from the Strange Land” ● The Eternal Act of Creation, 50–61

“The Mythical Approach to Creation” ● Myth and Metaphor, 238–54

“Crime and Sin in the Bible” ● Myth and Metaphor, 255–69

“The Bible and English Literature”

“On the Bible”

The Double Vision: Language and Meaning in Religion

“The Freshman and His Religion”

“Merry Christmas (I)” ● Reading the World, 195

“So Many Lost Weekends” ● Reading the World, 269

“Merry Christmas?” ● Reading the World, 380–1

“Merry Christmas (II)” ● Reading the World, 386–7

“Merry Christmas (III)” ● Reading the World, 398–9

“The Church: Its Relation to Society” ● Reading the World, 203–19

“Man and the Sabbath”

“The Analogy of Democracy” ● Reading the World, 219–28

“At a Memorial Service for Deceased Students”

“Baccalaureate Sermon” ● Reading the World, 240–50

“Symbols”

“Funeral Service for Virginia Knight”

“Sermon in the Merton College Chapel” ● Reading the World, 254–6

“Stanley Llewellyn Osborne”

“A Leap in the Dark” ● Reading the World, 256–63

“Wisdom and Knowledge” ● Reading the World, 263–8

“On Christmas”

“Wedding of Patricia Russell and Andrew Binnie”

“Substance and Evidence” ● Reading the World, 268–75

“Memorial Service for Mrs. Jean Haddow”

“A Breath of Fresh Air”

“Baccalaureate Service (I)”

“Funeral Service for Jean Gunn”

“Baccalaureate Service (II)”

“The Dialectic of Belief and Vision” ● Myth and Metaphor, 93–107

“To Come to Light” ● No Uncertain Sounds

“On Lent”

“Baccalaureate Service (III)”

“Baccalaureate Service (IV)”

“Undated Prayers”

Volumes 5 and 6

Northrop Frye’s Late Notebooks, 1982–1990: Architecture of the Spiritual World.  Ed. Robert D. Denham.  Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2000.  xlix + 949.

Contents:

Notebooks 27, 44, 50, Notes 52, 53, 54.1, 54.2, Notebooks 46, 47, 48, 11h, and Notes 55.1

 Volume 7

Northrop Frye’s Writings on Education.  Ed. Goldwin French and Jean O’Grady.  Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2000.  liii + 684 pp.

Contents:

The Bob”

“Victoria College Debating Parliament”

“That Trinity Debate”

“The Case against Examinations”

“Arthur Richard Cragg”

“On the Frosh: An Editorial”

“Editorial in Undress (I)”

“James Delmar Martin”

“The Question of Maturity: An Editorial”

“Editorial in Undress (II)”

“Editorial in Undress (III)”

“The Pass Course: A Polemic”

“A Liberal Education” ● Reading the World, 40–9

“Education and the Humanities” ● Reading the World, 74–7

“Back to Work”

“For Whom the Dunce Cap Fits”

“Have We a National Education?”

“The Study of English in Canada” ● On Education, 22–8

“Address to the Graduating Class of Victoria College” ● Reading the World, 77–80

“Humanities in a New World” ● Divisions on a Ground, 102–17

“Greetings from the Principal”

“By Liberal Things” ● No Uncertain Sounds, 31–7

“Senior Dinner Address”

“The Critical Discipline” ● On Education, 29–37

“Dialogue Begins”

“Push-Button Gadgets May Help—But the Teacher Seems Here to Stay”

“Autopsy of an Old Grad’s Grievance”

“Introduction to Design for Learning” ● On Education, 46–61

“The Developing Imagination” ● Reading the World, 80–98

“To the Class of ’62 at Queen’s”

“The Changing Pace in Canadian Education” ● On Education, 62–73

“The Dean of Women”

“Convocation Address, University of British Columbia” ● Reading the World, 98–105

“The Principal’s Message”

“We Are Trying to Teach a Vision of Society”

“Elementary Teaching and Elemental Scholarship” ● The Stubborn Structure, 90–105

“Foreword to The Living Name

“Education—Protection against Futility”

“The Classics and the Man of Letters”

“Charles Bruce Sissons, 1879–1965”

“New Programmes”

“Report on the ‘Adventure’ Series”

“Speculation and Concern” ● The Stubborn Structure, 38–55

“The Time of the Flood”

“The Instruments of Mental Production” ● The Stubborn Structure, 3–21

“Speech at a Freshman Welcome”

“The Knowledge of Good and Evil” ● The Stubborn Structure, 22–37

“A New Principal for Victoria”

“The Question of ‘Success’”

“A Meeting of Minds”

“Higher Education and the Personal Life”

“The University and the Heroic Vision” ● Reading the World, 105–11

“Convocation Address, Franklin and Marshall” ● Reading the World, 317–23

“Book Learning and the Barricades”

“The Social Importance of Literature” ● On Education, 74–82

“Research and Graduate Education in the Humanities” ● On Education, 101–8

“The Ethics of Change: The Role of the University” ● Divisions on a Ground, 156–66

“The University and Personal Life: Student Anarchism and the Educational Contract” ● Spiritus Mundi, 27–48

“An Ideal University Community”

“In Memoriam: Miss Jessie Macpherson”

“The Day of Intellectual Battle: Reflections on Student Unrest” ● On Education, 83–7

“Convocation Address, York University” ● Reading the World, 389–93

“Congratulatory Statement to Dartmouth”

“Hart House Rededicated”

“On Horace”

“A Revolution Betrayed: Freedom and Necessity in Education” ● On Education, 88–92

“The Definition of a University” ●  Divisions on a Ground, 139–55

“Education and the Rejection of Reality” ● On Education, 93–100

“On Teaching Literature” ● On Education, 109–37

“Wright Report (I) and (II)”

“Universities and the Deluge of Cant” ● Reading the World, 117–21

“The Critic and the Writer”

“Foreword to The Child as Critic

“Address at the Installation of Gordon Keyes as Principal of Victoria College”

“Presidential Address at the MLA” ● Divisions on a Ground, 91–101

“Reminiscences”

“The Teacher’s Source of Authority”

“Address on Receiving the Royal Bank Award” ● Divisions on a Ground, 181–90

“Installation Address as Chancellor”

“The Chancellor’s Message”

“Criticism as Education” ● On Education, 525–38

“The Beginning of the Word” ● On Education, 9–21

“Installation of Alvin A. Lee”

“The View from Here” ● Myth and Metaphor, 63–78

“The Authority of Learning” ● On Education, 183–91

“Language as the Home of Human Life” ● On Education, 192–205

“On Living inside Real Life”

“Farewell to Goldwin French”

“Foreword to English Studies at Toronto

“Preface to On Education

“Preface to From Cobourg to Toronto

“Unpublished Introduction to Beyond Communication

“Woman Heads University”

 Volume 8

The Diaries of Northrop Frye, 1942–1955.  Ed. Robert D. Denham. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2001.  liii + 821 pp.

Contents:

Diaries from 1942, 1949, 1950, 1951, 1952, 1953, and 1955, along with Appendix 1, “Directory of the People Mentioned in the Diaries,” and Appendix 2, “Radio Talks and Published Writings of Helen Kemp Frye.”

Volume 9

The “Third Book” Notebooks of Northrop Frye, 1964–1972: The Critical Comedy.  Ed. Michael Dolzani. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2002.  lxiv + 480 pp.

Contents:

Notebooks 19, 6, 12, 24, and a set of typed notes entitled “Work in Progress.”

Volume 10

Northrop Frye on Literature and Society, 1936–1989.  Ed. Robert D. Denham.  Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2002.  xxviii + 420 pp.

Contents:

Rencontre: The General Editor’s Introduction”

“Chaucer’s Canterbury Tales

“George Orwell”

“Shakespeare’s Comedy of Humors”

“The Writer as Prophet: Milton, Swift, Blake, Shaw”

“The Literary Meaning of ‘Archetype’”

“Literature and Language”

“Blake’s Jerusalem

“The Present Condition of the World”

“Leisure and Boredom”

“Criticism and Society”

“Articulate English”

“Tradition and Change in the Theory of Criticism”

“The Social Uses of Literature”

“Canadian Identity and Cultural Regionalism”

“Icons and Iconoclasm”

“Reviews of Television Programs for the Canadian Radio-Television Commission”

“Introduction to Harold Innis’s ‘A History of Communications’” ● The Eternal Act of Creation, 154–67

“William Butler Yeats”

Reviews of Lewis Hyde, Southern Cross, and The Oxford Book of Nursery Rhymes

Reviews of Alesandro Manzoni, The Betrothed, and Pär Lagerkvist, Barabbas

Reviews of Reinhold Niebuhr, The Irony of American History and Herbert Butterfield, History and Human Relations

“Josef Pieper, Leisure: the Basis of Culture

“Convocation Address, Acadia University”

“Convocation Address, McGill University”

“Convocation Address, University of Bologna”

“The Social Context of Literary Criticism”

 Volume 11

Northrop Frye on Modern Culture.  Ed. Jan Gorak. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2003.  xlix + 409 pp.

Contents:

The Modern Century

“Current Opera: A Housecleaning” ● Reading the World,  1–4

“Ballet Russe” ● Reading the World, 4–7

“The Jooss Ballet” ● Reading the World, 7–10

“Frederick Delius” ● Reading the World, 10–14

“Three-Cornered Revival at Headington”

“Music and the Savage Breast” ● Reading the World, 14–18

“Men as Trees Walking” ● Reading the World, 35–9

“K.R. Srinivasa’s Lytton Strachey

“The Great Charlie” ● Reading the World, 18–24

“Reflections at a Movie” ● Reading the World, 287–91

“Music in the Movies” ● Reading the World, 24–8

“Max Graf’s Modern Music

“Abner Dean’s It’s a Long Way to Heaven

“Russian Art”

“Herbert Read’s The Innocent Eye

“The Eternal Tramp” ● Reading the World, 28–34

“On Book Reviewing”

“Academy without Walls” ● Reading the World, 46–54; On Education, 38–45

“Communications”

“The Renaissance of Books” ● Spiritus Mundi, 49–65

“Violence and Television” ● Reading the World, 363–73

“Introduction to Art and Reality

Pro Patria Mori

“Wyndham Lewis: Anti-Spenglerian” ● Reading the World, 277–82

“War on the Cultural Front” ● Reading the World, 282–6

“Two Italian Sketches, 1939”

“G.M. Young’s Basic

“Revenge or Justice?” ● Reading the World, 377–8

“F.S.C. Northrop’s The Meeting of East and West” ● Northrop Frye on Culture and Literature, 107–10

“Wallace Notestein’s The Scot in History

“Toynbee and Spengler” ● Northrop Frye on Culture and Literature, 76–83

“Gandhi” ● Reading the World, 382–3

“Ernst Jünger’s On the Marble Cliffs” ● Reading the World, 291–4

“Dr. Kinsey and the Dream Censor” ● Reading the World, 295–300

“Cardinal Mindszenty” ● Reading the World, 387–8

“The Two Camps” ● Reading the World, 391–2

“Law and Disorder” ● Reading the World, 392–3

“Two Books on Christianity and History” ● Northrop Frye on Culture and Literature, 141–6

“Nothing to Fear but Fear” ● Reading the World, 395–8

“The Ideal of Democracy”

“The Church and Modern Culture”

“And There is No Peace”

“Caution or Dither?”

“Trends in Modern Culture” ● Reading the World, 300–15

“Regina versus the World” ● Reading the World, 403–6

“Oswald Spengler” ● Reading the World, 315–25

“Preserving Human Values” ● Reading the World, 325–33

“The War in Vietnam”

“The Two Contexts”

“The Quality of Life in the ’70s” ● Reading the World, 349–62

“Spengler Revisited” ● Spiritus Mundi, 179–88

“The Bridge of Language” ● On Education, 153–67

 Volume 12

Northrop Frye on Canada.  Ed. Jean O’Grady and David Staines. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2003.  xlviii + 741 pp.

Contents:

“Lord Dufferin”

Characters in Cadence

“Canadian Art in London”

“Canadian Water-Colours”

“Gordon Webber and Canadian Abstract Art”

“Canadian and Colonial Painting” ● The Bush Garden, 199–202

Contemporary Verse

“Canadian Chapbooks”

“Canadian Writing: First Statement

“Canadian Poets: Earle Birney”

“Canada and Its Poetry” ● The Bush Garden, 129–43

A Little Anthology

Direction

“Water‑Colour Annual” ● Reading the World, 41–3

Unit of Five

“Undemocratic Censorship” ● Reading the World, 375–6

“Canadian Authors Meet” ● Reading the World, 376–7

Green World

“Promising Novelist”

“The Narrative Tradition in English Canadian Poetry” ● The Bush Garden, 145–55

“Canadian Poet”

Canadian Accent

The Flowing Summer

Other Canadians

“Duncan Campbell Scott” ● Reading the World, 381–2

“David Milne: An Appreciation” ● The Bush Garden, 203–6

“Canadian Dreiser” ● Reading the World, 383–5

“Editorial Statement”

“Dean of Critics” ● Reading the World, 385–6

The Book of Canadian Poetry, Second Edition”

The Varsity Story

“The Pursuit of Form” ● Reading the World, 43–6

“Culture and the Cabinet” ● Reading the World, 388–90

“Letters in Canada: Poetry” ● The Bush Garden, 1–129

“Pelham Edgar”

“New Liberties for Old” ● Reading the World, 235

“John D. Robins” ● Reading the World, 402–3

“Turning New Leaves: Folk Songs of Canada” ● The Bush Garden, 157–62

“English Canadian Literature, 1929–1954”

“Introduction to I Brought the Ages Home

“Preface to an Uncollected Anthology” ● The Bush Garden, 163–79

“Culture and the National Will” ● Divisions on a Ground, 118–24

“Poetry”

“Preface and Introduction to Pratt’s Poetry”

“Introduction to The Stepsure Letters

“John George Diefenbaker”

“Haliburton: Mask and Ego”

“Governor‑General’s Awards (I)”

“Governor‑General’s Awards (II)”

“Ned Pratt: The Personal Legend”

“Silence upon the Earth”

“Opening Ceremonies of the E.J. Pratt Memorial Room”

“Conclusion to the First Edition of Literary History of Canada” ● The Bush Garden, 213–51; The Stubborn Structure, 279–312

“Foreword to The Prospect of Change

“A Poet and a Legend”

“Edwin John Pratt”

“Silence in the Sea” ● The Bush Garden, 183–99

“Lawren Harris” ● The Bush Garden, 209–14

“America: True or False?” ● Reading the World, 334–6

“Dialogue on Translation”

“Rear‑View Crystal Ball” ● Reading the World, 337–40

“Preface to The Bush Garden

“Canadian Scene: Observers and Explorers” ● Reading the World, 57–61

“Lester Bowles Pearson, 1897–1972”

Cold Green Element

“Douglas Duncan”

“Canada: New World without Revolution” ● Divisions on a Ground, 167–80

“Conclusion to the Second Edition of Literary History of Canada” ● Divisions on a Ground, 71–80

“View of Canada”

“Haunted by Lack of Ghosts” ● Reflections on the Canadian Literary Imagination, 117–39

“National Consciousness and Canadian Culture” ● Divisions on a Ground, 41–55; Reflections on the Canadian Literary Imagination, 63–79

“Canadian Culture Today” ● Divisions on a Ground, 57–70

“Culture as Interpenetration” ● Divisions on a Ground, 15–25

“A Summary of the ‘Options’ Conference”

“Introduction to Arthur Lismer

“Roy Daniells”

“Across the River and out of the Trees” ● Divisions on a Ground, 26–40

“Beginnings”

“Criticism and Environment”  The Eternal Act of Creation, 139–53

“Introduction to A History of Communication” [“Harold Innis: The Strategy of Culture”] ● The Eternal Act of Creation, 154–67

“The Chancellor’s Message”

“E.J. Pratt”

“Margaret Eleanor Atwood”

“Culture and Society in Ontario, 1794–1984” ● On Education, 168–83

“Tribute to Robert Zend”

“Opening of the Lawren Harris and Arthur Lismer Exhibitions”

“Barker Fairley”

“Don Harron”

“Speech at the New Canadian Embassy, Washington” ● The Eternal Act of Creation, 168–82

“Afterword to Hetty Dorval

“Foreword to Viola Whitney Pratt Papers”

“Italy in Canada”

“Tribute to Don and Pauline McGibbon”

“The Cultural Development of Canada”

“Appendix: Canadian Criticism”

 Volume 13

Northrop Frye’s Notebooks and Lectures on the Bible and Other Religious Texts.  Ed. Robert D. Denham.  Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2003.  lv + 740 pp.

Contents:

Notebooks 3, 11f, and 21, Notes 54‑7, Notebook 11d, Notes 54‑5, Notebooks 15, 11e, 11a, 11c, and 11b, Notes 54‑6, Notebooks 23 and 45, “Lectures on the Bible: Symbolism in the Bible”

 Volume 14

Fearful Symmetry: A Study of William Blake.  Ed. Nicholas Halmi.  Intro. Ian Singer. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2004.  l + 516 pp.

 Volume 15

Northrop Frye’s Notebooks on Romance.  Ed. Michael Dolzani.  Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2004.  lvii + 503 pp.

Contents:

Notebooks 42a, 34, 30n, 33, 41, 31, 32, and 14a, Notes 56a, 54‑4, 54‑8, 54‑9, and 54‑10, Notebook 10, Notes 58‑1, 58‑2, 54‑11, 54‑3, 55‑4, 55‑5, 54‑12, 54‑13, 55‑3, 58‑3, and 58‑4, with an appendix (Notes 56a and 56 b: “Romance Synopses”)

 Volume 16

Northrop Frye on Milton and Blake.  Ed. Angela Esterhammer.  Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2005.  xxv + 490 pp.

Contents:

“Introduction” to “Paradise Lost” & Selected Poetry and Prose

“The Typology of Paradise Regained” ● The Return of Eden, 118–42

“Literature as Context: Milton’s Lycidas” ● Fables of Identity, 119–29

The Return of Eden: Five Essays on Milton’s Epics

“The Revelation to Eve” ● The Stubborn Structure, 135–59

“Agon and Logos: Revolution and Revelation” ● Spiritus Mundi, 201–27

Tribute to B. Rajan

“Blake on Trial Again” ● Reading the World, 160–3

Review of The Portable BlakeReading the World, 160–3

“Blake’s Treatment of the Archetype”

Review of Bernard Blackstone’s English Blake

“Poetry and Design in William Blake”

“Introduction” to Selected Poetry and Prose of William Blake

Review of David Erdman’s Blake: Prophet against Empire

“Notes for a Commentary on Milton

“William Blake (I)”

“Blake After Two Centuries” ● Fables of Identity, 138–50

“Blake’s Introduction to Experience”

“Editor’s Preface” to Peter F. Fisher, The Valley of Vision: Blake as Prophet and Revolutionary

“The Road of Excess” ● The Stubborn Structure, 160–74

“Introduction” to Blake: A Collection of Critical Essays

“The Keys to the Gates” ● The Stubborn Structure, 175–99

“William Blake (II)”

“William Blake, 1757-1827, Adam and Eve and the Angel Gabriel, 1808”

“Blake’s Reading of the Book of Job” ● Spiritus Mundi, 228–44

“William Blake (III)” ● Reading the World, 192–201

“Blake’s Biblical Illustrations” ● The Eternal Act of Creation, 62–78

“Blake’s Bible” ● Myth and Metaphor, 270–86

 Volume 17

Northrop Frye’s Writings on the Eighteenth and Nineteenth Centuries.  Ed. Imre Salusinszky.  Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2005.  xli + 415 pp.

Contents:

“The Young Boswell” ● Northrop Frye on Culture and Literature, 165–9

“Towards Defining an Age of Sensibility” ● Fables of Identity, 130–7

“Nature Methodized” ● Northrop Frye on Culture and Literature, 147–55

“Varieties of Eighteenth‑Century Sensibility” ● The Eternal Act of Creation, 94–108

“CBC Goethe Salute”

“Long Sequacious Notes” ● Northrop Frye on Culture and Literature, 170–7

“Lord Byron”  Fables of Identity, 168–89

“Foreword” to Romanticism Reconsidered: Selected Papers from the English Institute

“The Drunken Boat: The Revolutionary Element in Romanticism” ● The Stubborn Structure, 200–17

“Preface” to Some British Romantics: A Collection of Essays

A Study of English Romanticism

“John Keats”

“Kathleen Hazel Coburn”

“How It Was”

“In the Earth or in the Air?”

Review of Patience [Gilbert and Sullivan] and The Silver Box [Galsworthy]

Review of H.M.S. Pinafore

Iolanthe

Review of Iolanthe

Review of M.C. Bradbrook’s Ibsen the Norwegian: A Revaluation

Review of What Maisie Knew by Henry James; In a Glass Darkly by Sheridan LeFanu; and On Art and Socialism by William Morris

“An Important Influence”

Review of Joan Evans’s John Ruskin

“Emily Dickinson” ● Fables of Identity, 193–217

“The Problem of Spiritual Authority in the Nineteenth Century” ● The Stubborn Structure, 241–56

“Dickens and the Comedy of Humors” ● The Stubborn Structure, 218–40

“The Meeting of Past and Future in William Morris” ● Myth and Metaphor, 322–39

“The World as Music and Idea in Wagner’s Parsifal” ● Myth and Metaphor, 340–55

“Some Reflections on “Life and Habit” ● Myth and Metaphor, 141–54

Volume 18

 “The Secular Scripture” and Other Writings on Critical Theory Ed. Joseph Adamson and Jean Wilson.  Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2006.  xliii + 588 pp.

Contents:

The Secular Scripture

“Romance as Masque” ● Spiritus Mundi, 148–78

“Letter to the Editor of Parabola

“The Responsibilities of the Critic” ● Myth and Metaphor, 124–40

Comment on Peter Hughes’s Essay

“Literature, History, and Language”

“On Translation”

Extracts from The Practical Imagination: Stories, Poems, Plays

“Vision and Cosmos”

“Literature as a Critique of Pure Reason” ● Myth and Metaphor, 168–82

“Approaching the Lyric” ● The Eternal Act of Creation, 130–6

“The Survival of Eros in Poetry” ● Myth and Metaphor, 44–59; A World in a Grain of Sand, 281–302

“The Ouroboros”

“Literary and Linguistic Scholarship in a Postliterate World” ● Myth and Metaphor, 18–27

“The End of History”

“Myth as the Matrix of Literature”

“The Koine of Myth: Myth as a Universally Intelligible Language” ● Myth and Metaphor, 3–17

“The Symbol as a Medium of Exchange” ● Myth and Metaphor, 28–43

“The Expanding World of Metaphor” ● Myth and Metaphor, 108–23

“Extracts from The Harper Handbook to Literature

Letter to the Editor of PMLA

“Lacan and the Full Word”

“Literature and the Visual Arts” ● Myth and Metaphor, 183–95

“The Journey as Metaphor” ● Myth and Metaphor, 212–26

“Framework and Assumption” ● Myth and Metaphor, 79–92

“Maps and Territories”

“Epilogo”

“Auguries of Experience” ● The Eternal Act of Creation, 3–8

“Literary and Mechanical Models” ● The Eternal Act of Creation, 9–20

“Literature as Therapy” ● The Eternal Act of Creation, 21–34

Response to Papers on “Northrop Frye and Eighteenth-Century Literature”

 Volume 19

The Great Code: The Bible and Literature.  Ed. Alvin A. Lee.  Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2006.  xlix + 380 pp.

 Volume 20

Northrop Frye’s Notebooks on Renaissance Literature.  Ed. Michael Dolzani.  Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2006.  lx + 494 pp.

Contents:

Guggenheim Fellowship Application, Notes 60-1, Notebook 43, Notes 55‑6, Notebooks 8, 9, and 13a, Notes 54‑13 and 58‑5, Notebook 29, Notes 58‑7, Notebooks 13b and 14b, Notes 58‑6, with an appendix on “Frye’s Books and Articles on Shakespeare and Drama”

Volume 21

“The Educated Imagination” and Other Writings on Critical Theory, 1933–1963.  Ed. Germaine Warkentin.  Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2006.  xlix + 553 pp.

Contents.

“Dr. Edgar’s Book” ● Reading the World, 123–6

“Art Does Need Sociability”

“Music in Poetry”

“The Anatomy in Prose Fiction”

“The Nature of Satire”

Review of Nichols and Kirkup’s The Cosmic Shape

Review of R.F. Patterson’s The Story of English Literature

“The Function of Criticism at the Present Time”

“Levels of Meaning in Literature”

“The Four Forms of Prose Fiction”

“A Conspectus of Dramatic Genres”

“The Archetypes of Literature” ● Fables of Identity, 7–20

“Three Meanings of Symbolism”

“The Oxford Dictionary of Nursery Rhymes” ● Reading the World, 146–9

“Towards a Theory of Cultural History”

“Art in a New Modulation” ● Northrop Frye on Culture and Literature, 111–16

“Ministry of Angels” ● Northrop Frye on Culture and Literature, 175–83

“Critics and Criticism” ● Reading the World, 126–31

“Myth as Information” ● Northrop Frye on Culture and Literature, 67–75

“Content with the Form” ● Reading the World, 131–6

“Forming Fours” ● Northrop Frye on Culture and Literature, 117–29

“The Language of Poetry”

“The Transferability of Literary Concepts” ● Reading the World, 136–42

“An Indispensable Book” ● Reading the World, 142–7

“Preface” and “Introduction: Lexis and Melos”

The Ulysses Theme by W. B. Stanford and Tragic Themes in Western Literature

“Nature and Homer” ● Fables of Identity, 39–51

“Sir James Frazer” ● Northrop Frye on Culture and Literature, 84–94

“Interior Monologue of M. Teste” ● Northrop Frye on Culture and Literature, 188–96

“World Enough Without Time” ● Northrop Frye on Culture and Literature, 95–106

“Literature as Possession”

“New Directions from Old” ● Fables of Identity, 52–66

“The Well-Tempered Critic (I)”

The Well-Tempered Critic (II)

“Myth, Fiction and Displacement” ● Fables of Identity, 21–38

“The Imaginative and the Imaginary” ● Fables of Identity, 151–67

The Educated Imagination

 Volume 22

Anatomy of Criticism: Four Essays.  Ed. Robert D. Denham.  Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2006.  lxxii + 450 pp.

 Volume 23

Northrop Frye’s Notebooks for “Anatomy of Criticism.”  Ed. Robert D. Denham.  Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2007.  xxi + 450 pp.

Contents:

Notebooks 7, 37, and 38, Notes for Anatomy of Criticism, Notebooks 35, 36, 18, 30d, 30e, 30f, 30g, 30h, 30i, 30j, 30k, 30l, 30o‑a, and 30q.

 Volume 24

Interviews with Northrop Frye.  Ed. Jean O’Grady.  Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2008. xlvi + 1220 pp.  One‑hundred‑eleven interviews with Frye, conducted over the course of forty‑two years.

 Volume 25

Northrop Frye’s Fiction and Miscellaneous Writings.  Ed. Robert D. Denham and Michael Dolzani.  Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2007.  lviii + 519 pp.

Contents:

Notebook 42b: Autobiographical Notes

Autobiographical Notes II. Outline of the Ogdoad

Autobiographical Notes III: First Memories

Autobiographical Notes IV: Critic and Writer

Notebook 30r: Autobiographical Notes V: Injunctions

Memoir: Helen Kemp Frye

Robins Eulogy

Memories of Victoria College

Speech at Moncton’s Centennial Celebration: Diversity in Unity

Ghost

Fable  . . . in the Nineteenth‑Century Idiom

Face to Face

Affable Angel

Resurgent

Prelude

Interpreter’s Parlour

Incident from The Golden Bough

From Notebook 2: Chapters 1–4

From Notebook 1: Notes on Character and Style

Notebook 30m: Sketching the Plot

Notebook 4: Early Reflections on Fiction Writing

Notebook 20: The Double Vision

Notebook 28: Philosophical Romance

Notebook 30o: Space‑Journey Fiction

From Notebook 2: Bardo Novel

Notes on the Academic Novel

Notes on Twilight

Notebook 5: Baroque and Classical Composers

Notebook 17: William Byrd

Modal Harmony in Music

Hart House Quartet

Bach Recital

Notes for “The World as Music and Idea in Wagner’s Parsifal

Notes for “Literature and the Visual Arts”

On Violence

Television Violence

Canadian Literature and Culture

Notes for “Culture as Interpenetration”

Notes for “Criticism and Environment” (1)

Notes for “Criticism and Environment (2)

Notes for “The Human and the Humane”

Harold Innis

The Governor General’s Awards

Introduction to Canadian Literature: Moscow Talk

Notes for “Levels of Cultural Identity”

Notes for The Myth of Deliverance, chapter 3: “The Reversal of Reality”

A Midsummer Night’s Dream: Theseus’s Speech

Notes for “Varieties of Eighteenth-Century Sensibility”

Jane Austen

Notebook 30a.  Thomas Carlyle

Notebook 30b. Matthew Arnold

Notebook 30c.  John Stuart Mill

George Bernard Shaw

T.S. Eliot’s Four Quartets

Notes for “Bruno, Vico and the Wake”

W.H. Auden’s For the Time Being

Notes for “Approaching the Lyric”

Reconsidering Levels of Meaning 1979

Preface to Essays on Myth

Poncé’s Kabbalah

Literature and Language

Reconciliation with Nature

On Translation

Critical Views

Framework and Assumption

Paul de Man

Preface to Essays Translated into Russian

On Language

On Education I

On Education II

On Education III

Summa

Review of Paul Tillich, Systematic Theology, Vol. 3

Blake’s Job Illustrations

Parallels

Contrasts

Words with Power Themes

Notes for “The Dialectic of Belief and Vision”

Notes for ‘The Bride from a Strange Land”

Notes for “Crime and Sin in the Bible”

Words with Power: Draft Introduction

Prayers

 Volume 26

Words with Power: Being a Second Study of “The Bible and Literature.  Ed. Michael Dolzani.  Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2008. lvi + 343 pp.

 Volume 27

“The Critical Path” and Other Writings on Critical Theory, 1963–1975.  Ed. Eva Kushner and Jean O’Grady.  Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2009.  xliv + 492 pp.

Contents:

The Critical Path: An Essay on the Social Context of Literary Criticism

“Literary Criticism”

“Myth and Poetry”

“Preface” in The Psychoanalysis of Fire by Gaston Bachelard

“After the Invocation a Lapse into Litany”

“Criticism Visible and Invisible” ● The Stubborn Structure, 74–89

“The Structure and Spirit of Comedy”

“The Norms of Satire”

“Allegory”

“Verse and Prose”

“Varieties of Literary Utopias” ● The Stubborn Structure, 109–34

“Letter to the English Institute 1965”

“Reflections in a Mirror”

“Design as a Creative Principle in the Arts” ●  The Stubborn Structure, 56–65

“Literature and Myth”

“Welcoming Remarks to Conference on Editorial Problems”

“On Value Judgments” ● The Stubborn Structure, 66–73

“Literature and Society” ● Reading the World, 177–92

Mythos and Logos” ● Northrop Frye on Literature and Society, 347–65

“The Myth of Light” ● Reading the World, 55–7

“Old and New Comedy” ● Spiritus Mundi, 148–56

“Sign and Significance”

“Literature and the Law” ● Reading the World, 340–9

“The Search for Acceptable Words” ● Spiritus Mundi, 3–26

“The Times of the Signs” ● Spiritus Mundi, 66–96

“The Rhythms of Time” ● Myth and Metaphor, 157–67

“Charms and Riddles” ● Spiritus Mundi, 123–47

“Expanding Eyes” ● Spiritus Mundi, 99–122

  Volume 28

Northrop Frye’s Writings on Shakespeare and the Renaissance.  Ed. Garry Sherbert and Troni Grande.  Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2010. lxi + 794 pp.   

Contents:

“The Argument of Comedy”

Don Quixote” ● Northrop Frye on Culture and Literature, 159–64

“Comic Myth in Shakespeare”

“Characterization in Shakespearean Comedy”

“Molière’s Tartuffe

“Introduction” to Shakespeare’s Tempest

The Structure of Imagery in The Faerie Queene” ● Fables of Identity, 69–87

“Shakespeare’s Experimental Comedy”

”The Tragedies of Nature and Fortune”

“Proposal of a Toast”

“How True a Twain” ●  Fables of Identity, 88–106

“Recognition in The Winter’s Tale” ● Fables of Identity, 107–18

A Natural Perspective: Essays on the Development of Shakespearean Comedy and Romance

Shakespeare and the Modern World” ● Reading the World, 167–77

“Nature and Nothing”

Fools of Time:  Studies in Shakespearean Tragedy

“General Editor’s Introduction,” in Shakespeare Series

“Shakespeare’s The Tempest” ● The Eternal Act of Creation, 81–93

“‘Il Cortegiano’ in una società senza Cortegiani” ● Myth and Metaphor 307–21

The Myth of Deliverance:  Reflections on Shakespeare’s Problem Comedies

“Something Rich and Strange:  Shakespeare’s Approach to Romance”

“The Stage is All the World” ● Myth and Metaphor, 196–211

Northrop Frye on Shakespeare

Speech on acceptance of Governor-General’s award for Northrop Frye on Shakespeare

“Natural and Revealed Communities” ● Myth and Metaphor, 625–41

“Foreword” to Unfolded Tales: Essays on Renaissance Romance

 Volume 29

Northrop Frye’s Writings on Twentieth-Century Literature.  Ed. Glen Robert Gill.  Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2010.  lviii + 445 pp.

Contents:

“The Monocle: Press Cuttings”

“Delicate Rhythms”

“Experiment”

“Poetry”

“Poetry”

Review of Henry W. Wells’s New Poets from Old

Review of Irene H. Moody’s Lava

Review of Our Lady Peace and Other War Poems by Mark van Doren and Poems by John Berryman

“A Mixed Bag”

Review of New Writing and Daylight

Review of Voices: A Critical Quarterly ed. Ralph Gustafson and Genesis: Book One by Delmore Schwartz

Review of New Writing and Daylight Winter 1943-44 ed. John Lehmann

Review of I Jones Soldier by Joseph Schull

Review of James Laughlin, ed. New Directions in Prose and Poetry 1944

Review of V-Letter and Other Poems by Karl Shapiro

Review of The Phoenix and the Tortoise by Kenneth Rexroth

Review of Selected Tales by A.E. Coppard and Bottle’s Path and Other Stories by T.F. Powys

Review of Animal Farm by George Orwell

“The Betjeman Brand”

Review of New Writing and Daylight 1946

Review of The Kafka Problem

Review of Roderick Hudson by Henry James

“Yeats and the Language of Symbolism” ● Fables of Identity, 218–37

Review of The Shadow of Cain by Edith Sitwell

“For Tory and Leftist”

Review of The Moment and Other Essays by Virginia Woolf

Brief reviews of The World is Wide Enough by Percy Coates, Russian Child and Russian Wife by Tanya Matthews, Coral and Brass by Holland M. Smith, Arabian Oil by Raymond F. Mikesell and Hollis B. Cheney

“To Define True Madness”

“George Orwell”

“Novels on Several Occasions” ● Northrop Frye on Culture and Literature, 207–18

“Phalanx of Particulars” ● Northrop Frye on Culture and Literature, 197–203

“Graves Gods and Scholars” ● Northrop Frye on Culture and Literature, 230–6

“Quest and Cycle in Finnegans Wake” ● Fables of Identity, 256–64

“Poetry of the Tout Ensemble” ● Northrop Frye on Culture and Literature, 237–42

“The Realistic Oriole: A Study of Wallace Stevens” ● Fables of Identity, 238–55

“Religion and Modern Poetry” ● Reading the World, 228–41

“The Nightmare Life in Death” ● Northrop Frye on Culture and Literature, 219–29

“Comment” on Walter J. Ong’s paper “Synchronic Present”

T. S. Eliot

Tribute to John Crowe Ransom

“The Rising of the Moon: A Study of A Vision” ● Spiritus Mundi, 245–74

“Foreword” to 1984 by George Orwell

“The Top of the Tower: A Study of the Imagery of Yeats” ● The Stubborn Structure, 257–77

Draft introduction to Twentieth-Century Literature

“Wallace Stevens and the Variation Form” ● Spiritus Mundi, 273–94

“Aldous Huxley”

“Introduction” to Rolls Royce and Other Poems by Giorgio Bassani

“Cycle and Apocalypse in Finnegans Wake” ● Myth and Metaphor 356–74

“Henry James and the Comedy of the Occult” ● The Eternal Act of Creation, 109–29

 

Index

“Academy without Walls” ● CW 11: 126–33

“Across the River and out of the Trees” ● CW 12: 547–63

“Address at the Installation of Gordon Keyes as Principal of Victoria College” ● CW 7: 481–2

“Address by Dr. H. Northrop Frye, Recipient of the Royal Bank Award, An” ● CW 7: 507–16

“Address to the Graduating Class of Victoria College” ● CW 7: 66–8

“Affable Angel” ● CW 25: 67–9

“After the Invocation, a Lapse into Litany” ● CW 27: 143–6

“Afterword,” Hetty Dorval by Ethel Wilson ● CW 12: 655–7

“Age and Type of Christianity in the Epistle of James, The” ● CW 3: 155–58

“Agon and Logos: Revolution and Revelation” ● CW 16: 156–78

“Aldous Huxley” ● CW 29: 325–7

“Alessandro Manzoni, The Betrothed, and Pär Lagerkvist, Barabbas” ● CW 10: 318–20

“Allegory” ● CW  27: 171–7

“America: True or False?” ● CW 12: 403–5

“Analogy of Democracy, The” ● CW 4: 270–7

“Anarchism and the Universities” ● CW 7: 360–78

“Anatomy in Prose Fiction, The” ● CW 21: 23–38

Anatomy of Criticism: Four Essays ● CW 22

“Approaching the Lyric” ● CW 18: 245–51

“Archetypes of Literature, The” ● CW 21: 121–35

“Argument of Comedy, The” ● CW 28: 3–13

“Art Does Need Sociability”  ● CW 21: 7–8

“Art in a New Modulation” ● CW 21: 169–74

“Arthur Richard Cragg” ● CW 7: 14–16

“Articulate English” ● CW 10: 236–42

“At a Memorial Service for Deceased Students” ● CW 4: 278–9

“Auguries of Experience” ● CW 18: 444–50

“Augustinian Interpretation of History, The” ● CW 3: 191–216

“Authority of Learning, The” ● CW 7: 568–76

“Autobiographical Notes II: Outline of the Ogdoad” ● CW 25: 27–30

“Autobiographical Notes III: First Memories” ● CW 25: 30–3

Autobiographicalk Notes IV: The Critic and the Writer” ● CW 25: 33–7

“Autopsy on an Old Grad’s Grievance” ● CW 7: 123–6

 

“Baccalaureate Sermon” ● CW 4: 280–6

“Baccalaureate Service” ● CW 4: 338, 371–2

“Bach Recital” ● CW 25: 188–9

“Back to Work” ● CW 7: 53–4

“Ballet Russe” ● CW 11: 76–8

“Barker Fairley” ● CW 12: 634–6

“The Basis of Primitivism” ● CW 3: 3–10

“Beginning of the Word, The” ● CW 7: 539–50

“Beginnings” ● CW 12: 564–6

“Benediction” ● CW 4: 371

“Betjeman Brand, The” ● CW 29: 74–5

“Bible and English Literature, The” ● CW 4: 147–57

“Blake after Two Centuries” ● CW 16: 290–302

“Blake on Trial Again” ● CW 16: 185–8

“Blake, William”  ● CW 16: 360–3

“Blake’s Bible” ● CW 16: 419–35

“Blake’s Biblical Illustrations” ● CW 16: 402–18

“Blake’s Introduction to Experience” ● CW 16: 303–12

“Blake’s Jerusalem” ● CW 10: 196–204.

“Blake’s Reading of the Book of Job” (I) and (II) ● CW 16: 366–77, 387–401

“Blake’s Treatment of the Archetype” ● CW 16: 190–206

“Bob, The” ● CW 7: 3–4

“Book Learning and Barricades” ● CW 7: 324–5

“Breath of Fresh Air, A” ● CW 4:332–37

“Bride from a Strange Land, The” ● CW 4: 104–16

“Bridge of Language, The” ● CW 11: 313–29

By Liberal Things  ● CW 7: 88–102

 

“Canada and Its Poetry” ● CW 12: 26–38

“Canada: New World without Revolution” ● CW 12: 435–7

“Canadian and Colonial Painting” ● CW 12: 14–16

“Canadian Art in London” ● CW 12: 7–9

“Canadian Authors Meet” ● CW 12: 49–50

“Canadian Culture Today” ● CW 12: 508–20

“Canadian Dreiser” ● CW 12: 756

“Canadian Identity and Cultural Regionalism” ● CW 10:  266–9

“Canadian Poet” ● CW 12: 64–5

“Canadian Scene: Explorers and Observers” ● CW 12: 421–5

“Canadian Water‑Colours” ● CW 12: 10–11

“Cardinal Mindszenty” ● CW 11: 220–1

“Case against Examinations, The” ● CW 7: 10–13

“Caution or Dither?” ● CW 11: 246–7

“CBC Goethe Salute” ● CW 17: 41–2

“Chancellor’s Message, The” ● CW 7: 523–4; ● CW 12: 596–7

“Changing Pace of Canadian Education, The” ● CW 7: 166–76

“Characterization in Shakespearean Comedy” ● CW 28: 33–41

Characters in Cadence” ● CW 12: 5–6

“Charles Bruce Sissons” ● CW 7: 222–4

“Charms and Riddles” ● CW 27: 369–90

“Chaucer’s Canterbury Tales” ● CW 10: 131–9

“Church and Modern Culture” ● CW 11: 237–43

“Church: Its Relation to Society, The” ● CW 4: 253–67

“Classics and the Man of Letters, The” ● CW 7: 215–21

“Comic Myth in Shakespeare” ● CW 28: 20–32

“Comment on Peter Hughes’ Essay” ● CW 18: 170–1

‘Comment on Walter J. Ong’s Paper” ● CW 29: 168–78

“Communications” ● CW 11: 134–9

“Concept of Sacrifice, The” ● CW 3: 111–25

“Conclusion,” First Edition of Literary History of Canada ● CW 12: 339–72

“Conclusion,” Second Edition of Literary History of Canada ● CW 12: 448–65

“Congratulatory Statement to Dartmouth University” ● CW 7: 394

“Conspectus of Dramatic Genres, A” ● CW 21: 104–19

“Content with the Form” ● CW 21: 197–202

“Convocation Address: Acadian University” ● CW 10: 333–6

“Convocation Address, Franklin and Marshall” ● CW 7: 317–23

“Convocation Address: McGill University” ● CW 10: 337–9

“Convocation Address: University of Bologna” ● CW 10: 340–6

“Convocation Address, University of British Columbia” ● CW 7: 179–84

“Convocation Address, York University” ● CW 7: 389–93

“Cortegiano, Il” ● CW 28: 346–60

Creation and Recreation ● CW 4: 35–82

“Crime and Sin in the Bible” ● CW 4: 133–46

“Critical Discipline, The” ● CW 7: 106–16

The Critical Path ● CW 27: 3–117

“Critic and the Writer, The” ● CW 7: 470–5

“Criticism and Environment” ● CW 12: 567–81

“Criticism and Society” ● CW 10: 228–35

Criticism as Education ● CW 7: 525–38

“Criticism, Visible and Invisible” ● CW 27: 147–61

Cultural Development of Canada, The ● CW 12: 665–74

“Culture and Society in Ontario” ● CW 12: 614–28

“Culture and the Cabinet” ● CW 12: 88–90

Culture and the National Will ● CW 12:  272–9

“Culture as Interpenetration” ● CW 12: 521–30

“Current Opera: A Housecleaning” ● CW 11: 73–5

“Cycle and Apocalypse in Finnegans Wake” ● CW 29: 332–49

 

“David Milne: An Appreciation” ● CW 12: 71–4

“Day of Intellectual Battle: Reflections on Student Unrest, The” ● CW 7: 384–8

“Dean of Critics” ● CW 12: 79–80

“Dean of Women, The” ● CW 7: 177–8

Decline of the West by Oswald Spengler, The” ● CW 11: 287–314

“Dedicated Mind, The” ● CW 4: 360–6

“Definition of a University, The” ● CW 7:406–31

“Delicate Rhythms” ● CW 29: 5–6

“Design as a Creative Principle in the Arts” ● CW 27: 228–37

“Developing Imagination, The” ● CW 7: 143–59

“Dialectic of Belief and Vision, The”● CW 4: 344–59

“Dialogue Begins” ● CW 7: 117–19

“Diatribes of Wyndham Lewis, The” ● CW 3: 345–80

“Dickens and the Comedy of Humours” ● CW 17: 287–308

“Doctrine of Salvation in John, Paul, and James, The” ● CW 3: 159–63

“Don Harron” ● CW 12: 637–8

“Don Quixote” ● CW 28: 14–19

“Double Mirror, The” ● CW 4: 83–90

Double Vision of Language, Nature, Time, and God, The ● CW 4: 166–235

“Douglas Duncan” ● CW 12: 4313–4

“Dr. Edgar’s Book” ● CW 21: 7–8

“Dr. Kinsey and the Dream Censor” ● CW 215–19

Draft introduction to Twentieth-Century Literature ● CW 29: 304–7

“Drunken Boat: The Revolutionary Element in Romanticism, The” ● CW 17: 75–91

“Duncan Campbell Scott” ● CW 12: 59–60

 

“Editorial in Undress” ● CW 7: 21–2, 29–33

“Editorial Statement” ● CW 12: 77–8

Educated Imagination, The ● CW 21: 436–94

“Education – Protection against Futility” ● CW 7: 210–14

“Education and the Humanities” ● CW 7: 50–4

“Education and the Rejection of Reality” ● CW 7: 422–31

“Edwin John Pratt” ● CW 12: 380–2

“E.J. Pratt” ● CW 12: 598–610

“Elementary Teaching and Elemental Scholarship” ● CW 7: 192–206

“Emily Dickinson” ● CW 17: 245–70

“End of History, The” ● CW 18: 299

“English Canadian Literature” ● CW 12: 243–50

“Epilogo,” Ritratto di Northrop Frye ● CW 18: 442–3

“Enquiry into the Art Forms of Prose Fiction, An” ● CW 3: 383–400

“Eternal Tramp, The” ● CW 11: 116–22

“Ethics of Change: The Role of the University, The” ● CW 7: 345–59

“Expanding Eyes” ● CW 27: 391–410

“Expanding World of Metaphor, The” ● CW 18: 342–56

“Extracts from The Harper Handbook to Literature” ● CW 18: 357–89

Extracts from The Practical Imagination: Stories, Poems, Plays ● CW 18: 182–212

“Experiment” ● CW 29: 7–8

 

“Fable . . . in the Nineteenth‑Century Idiom” ● CW 25: 62–3

“Face to Face” ● CW 25: 64–6

“Farewell to Goldwin French” ● CW 7: 593–4

Fearful Symmetry: A Study of William Blake ● CW 14

“Fellowship Lecture: The Imaginative and the Imaginary” ● CW 21: 420–35

“Fertility Cults, The” ● CW 3:127–38

Fools of Time: Studies in Shakespearean Tragedy ● CW 28: 250–327

“For Tory and Leftist” ● CW 29: 78–9

“For Whom the Dunce Cap Fits” ● CW 7: 55–6

“Foreword,” The Child as Critic by Glenna Davis Sloan ● CW 7: 476–8

“Foreword,” Dialogue sur la traduction à propos du “Tombeau des rois” ● CW 12: 496–7

“Foreword,” English Studies at Toronto: A His­tory ● CW 7: 595–8

“Foreword,” The Living Name: A Tribute to Stefan Stykolt ● CW 7: 207–9

“Foreword,”  1984 by George Orwell ● CW 29: 278–82

“Foreword,” The Prospect of Change: Proposals for Canada’s Future ● CW 12: 373–6

“Foreword,” Viola Whitney Pratt ● CW 12: 658

“Foreword,” Romanticism Reconsidered” ● CW 17: 72–4

“Foreword,” Unfolded Tales: Essays on Renais­sance Romance ● CW 28: 642–5

“Forming Fours” ● CW 21: 203–13

“Four Forms of Prose Fiction, The” ● CW 21: 77–89

“Framework and Assumption” ● CW 18: 423–35

“Frederick Delius” ● CW 11: 83–6

“Freshman and His Religion, The” ● CW 4: 239–43

“From the Chancellor” ● CW 7: 523–4

“From the Principal of Victoria . . . Greetings” ● CW 7: 86–7

“Function of Criticism at the Present Time, The” ● CW 21: 60–76

“Funeral Service for Jean Gunn” ● CW 4: 339–42

“Funeral Service for Virginia Knight” ● CW 4: 290–2

 

“Gains and Losses of the Reformation” ● CW 3: 265–71

“Gandhi” ● CW 11: 209–11

“General Editor’s Introduction,” Shakespeare Series ● CW 28: 328–32

“George Gordon, Lord Byron” ● CW 17: 50–71

“George Orwell” ● CW 10: 140–3; ● CW 29: 86–7

“Ghost, The” ● CW 25: 59–62

“Gordon Webber and Canadian Abstract Art” ● CW 12: 12–13

“Governor‑General’s Awards” ● CW 12: 321–26

“Graves, Gods and Scholars” ● CW 29: 114–19

“Great Charlie, The” ● CW 11: 98–102

Great Code: The Bible and Literature, The ● CW 19

“Greetings from the Principal” ● CW 7: 86–7

 

“Haliburton: Mask and Ego” ● CW 12: 316–20

“Harold Innis: The Strategy of Culture” ● CW 12: 582–95

“Hart House Quartet” ● CW 25: 187–8

“Hart House Rededicated” ● CW 7: 395–9

“Haunted by Lack of Ghosts: Some Patterns in the Imagery of Canadian Poetry” ● CW 12: 472–92

“Have We a National Education?” ● CW 7: 56– 8

“Henry James and the Comedy of the Occult” ● CW 29: 350–70

“Higher Education and the Personal Life” ● CW 7: 308–10

“History and Myth in the Bible” ● CW 4: 10–22

“How It Was” ● CW 17: 218

“How True a Twain” ● CW 28: 95–113

“Humanities in a New World” ● CW 7: 69–85

 

“Icons and Iconoclasm” ● CW 10: 270–2

“Ideal of Democracy, The” ● CW 11: 235–6

“Ideal University Community, An” ● CW 7: 379–81

“Idols of the Marketplace” ● CW 29: 44–5

“Importance of Calvin for Philosophy, The” ● CW 3: 401–16

“Important Influence, An” ● CW 17: 241

“Incident from the Golden Bough” ● CW 25: 78–84

“Indispensable Book, An” ● CW 21: 230–4

“In Memoriam: Miss Jessie Macpherson” ● CW 7: 382–3

“In the Earth, or in the Air?” ● CW 17: 219–26

“Installation Address as Chancellor” ● CW 7: 517–22

“Installation of Alvin A. Lee” ● CW 7: 531–2

“Instruments of Mental Production, The” ● CW 7: 261–280

“Interior Monologue of M. Teste” ● CW 21: 276–83

“Interpreter’s Parlour” ● CW 25: 84–6

“Introduction,” Art and Reality: A Casebook of Concern ● CW 11: 167–72

“Introduction,” I Brought the Ages Home ● CW 12: 251–4

“Introduction,” Italy in Canada  ● CW 12: 659–60

“Introduction,” Lawren Harris ● CW 12: 398–402

“Introduction: Lexis and Melos” ● CW 21: 235–48

“Introduction,” Rolls Royce and Other Poems by Giorgio Bassani ● CW 29: 328–31

“Introduction,” The Stepsure Letters, by Thomas McCulloch ● CW 12: 306–12

“Introduction to A History of Communication” ● CW 12: 582–95

“Introduction to the Second Volume of Harold Innis’s A History of Communications” ● CW 10: 302–6

“Introduction to Arthur Lismer” ● CW 12: 541–3

“Introduction” to Blake: A Collection of Critical Essays ● CW 16: 330–6

“Introduction to Canadian Literature” ● CW 25: 214–30

“Introduction” to Design for Learning ● CW 7: 126–42

“Introduction” to “Paradise Lost” & Selected Poetry and Prose ● CW 16: 3–23

“Introduction” to Selected Poetry and Prose of William Blake ● CW 16: 221–36

“Introduction” to Shakespeare’s The Tempest ● CW 28: 44–52

“Introduzione,” Il freddo verde elemento by Irving Layton ● CW 12: 429–32

“Iolanthe” ● CW 17: 236

“Italy in Canada” ● CW 12: 659–60

 

“James Delmer Martin” ● CW 7: 23–5

“Jewish Background of the New Testament, The” ● CW 3: 139–54.

“John D. Robins” ● CW 12: 236–7

“John George Diefenbaker” ● CW 12: 313–15

“John Keats” ● CW 17: 206–14

“John Robins” ● CW 25: 42–3

“Jooss Ballet, The” ● CW 11: 79–82

“Josef Pieper, Leisure: The Basis of Culture” ● CW 10: 325–9

“Journey as Metaphor, The” ● CW 18: 408–22

 

“Kathleen Hazel Coburn” ● CW 17: 215–17

“Keys to the Gates, The” ● CW 16: 237–59

“Knowledge of Good and Evil, The” ● CW 7: 281–96

“Koine of Myth: Myth as a Universally Intelligible Language, The” ● CW 18: 312–26

“K.R. Srinavasa Iyengar’s Lytton Strachey” ● CW 11: 96–7

 

“Lacan and the Full Word” ● CW 18: 392–5

“Language as the Home of Human Life” ● CW 7: 577–90

“Language of Poetry, The” ● CW 21: 214–23

Laurence Hyde, Southern Cross, and The Oxford Dictionary of Nursery Rhymes” ● CW 10: 313–17

“Law and Disorder” ● CW 11: 224–5

“Leap in the Dark, A” ● CW 4: 299–305

“Leisure and Boredom” ● CW 10: 221–7

“Lester Bowles Pearson, 1897–1972” ● CW 12: 426–8

Letter to the Editor of Parabola ● CW 18: 152

Letter to the Editor of PMLA ● CW 18: 390–1

“Letter to the English Institute” ● CW 27: 215–17

“Letters in Canada, Poetry” ● CW 12: 91–229

“Levels of Cultural Identity” ● CW 12: 639–54

“Levels of Meaning in Literature” ● CW 21: 90–103

“Liberal Education, A” ● CW 7: 40–9

“Life and Thought of Ramon Lull, The” ● CW 3: 217–24

“Literary and Linguistic Scholarship in a Postliterate World” ● CW 18: 290–8

“Literary and Mechanical Models” ● CW 18: 451–62

“The Literary Meaning of ‘Archetype’” ● CW 10: 182–9

“Literary Criticism” ● CW 27: 118–33

“Literature and Language” ● CW 10: 190–5.

“Literature and Myth” ● CW 27: 238–55

“Literature and the Law” ● CW 27: 301–9

“Literature and Society”● CW 27: 266–79

“Literature and the Visual Arts” ● CW 18: 396–407

“Literature as Context: Milton’s Lycidas” ● CW 16: 24–34.

“Literature as Critique of Pure Reason” ● CW 18: 230–44

“Literature as Possession” ● CW 21: 295–306

“Literature as Therapy” ● CW 18: 463–76

“Literature, History and Language” ● CW 18: 172–9

“Long Sequacious Notes” ● CW 17: 43–9

“Lord Dufferin” ● CW 12: 3–4

 

“Man and the Sabbath” ● CW 4: 268–9

“Maps and Territories” ● CW 18: 436–41

“Margaret Eleanor Atwood” ● CW 12: 611–13

“Meaning of Recreation: Humanism in Society, The” ● CW 4: 23–34

“Meeting of Minds, A” ● CW 7: 306–7

“Meeting of Past and Future in William Morris, The” ● CW 17: 309–25

“Memoir” ● CW 25: 39–42

“Memorial Service for Mrs. Jean Haddow” ● CW 4: 328–31

“Memories of Victoria College” ● CW 25: 44–7

“Men as Trees Walking” ● CW 11: 92–5

“Merry Christmas” ● CW 4: 244–5, 248–52

“Ministry of Angels” ● CW 21: 175–83

“Mixed Bag, A” ● CW 29: 21–4

Modern Century, The ● CW 11: 1–70

“Molièré’s Tartuffe● CW 28: 42–3

“Monocle: “Patience” and “The Silver Box” ● CW 17: 230–2

“Monocle: Pinafore, The” ● CW 17: 233–5

“Monocle: Press Cuttings, The” ● CW 19: 3–4

“Monocle: Victoria College Debating Parliament, The” ● CW 7: 5–7

“Music and the Savage Breast” ● CW 11: 88–91

“Music in Poetry” ● CW 21: 9–22

“Music in the Movies” ● CW 11: 108–11

“Myth and Poetry” ● CW 27: 134–8

“Myth as Information” ● CW 21: 189–96

“Myth as the Matrix of Literature” ● CW 18: 300–11

“Myth, Fiction, and Displacement” ● CW 21: 401–19

Myth of Deliverance: Reflections on Shakespeare’s Problem Comedies, The ● CW 28: 361–424

“Myth of Light, The” ● CW 27: 282–4

“Mythical Approach to Creation, The” ● CW 4: 117–32

“Mythos and Logos” ● CW 27: 280–1

 

“Narrative Tradition in English Canadian Poetry, The” ● CW 12: 55–63

“National Consciousness in Canadian Culture” ● CW 12: 493–507

“Natural and Revealed Communities” ● CW 28: 624–41

Natural Perspective: The Development of Shakespearean Comedy and Romance, A ● CW 28: 127–225

“Nature and Homer” ● CW 21: 254–65

“Nature and Nothing” ● CW 28: 236–49

“Nature and the Psyche” ● CW 29: 120–3

“Nature Methodized” ● CW 17: 16–23

“Nature of Satire, The” ● CW 21: 39–57

“Ned Pratt: The Personal Legend” ● CW 12: 327–30

“Neo-Classical Agony” [this review‑essay was omitted from the CW ; it was first published in book form in Northrop Frye on Culture and Literature]

“New Directions from Old” ● CW 21: 307–21

“New Liberties for Old” ● CW 12: 235

“New Principal for Victoria, A” ● CW 7: 297–8

“New Programmes” ● CW 7: 225––6

“Nightmare Life in Death, The” ● CW 29: 159–67

“Norms of Satire: A Symposium, The” ● CW 27: 170

Northrop Frye on Shakespeare ● CW 28: 455–622

Notebook 30r: Autobiographical Notes V: Injunctions” ● CW 25: 37–9

“Notebook 42b.  Autobiographical Notes I” ● CW 25: 3–27

“Notes for a Commentary on Milton” ● CW 16: 239–65

“Nothing to Fear but Fear” ● CW 11: 232–4

“Novels on Several Occasions” ● CW 29: 88–98

 

“Oh, the Dear Good Days” ● CW 7: 494–5

“Old and New Comedy” ● CW 27: 285–92

“On Book Reviewing” ● CW 11: 123–5

“On Christmas” ● CW 4: 311–16

“On Editors and Critics” ● CW 27: 256–7

“On Fiction,” “On Poetry,” and “On Drama” ● CW 18: 182–212

“On Horace” ● CW 7: 400

“On Lent” ● CW 4: 367–70

“On Living inside Real Life” ● CW 7: 591–2

On Teaching Literature ● CW 7: 432–61

“On the Frosh: An Editorial” ● CW 7: 17–20

“On the Bible” ● CW 4: 158–65

“On Translation” ● CW 18: 180–1

“On Value Judgments” ● CW 27: 258–65

“Opening Ceremonies of the E.J. Pratt Memorial Room” ● CW 12: 334–8

“Opening of Lawren Harris and Arthur Lismer Exhibitions” ● CW 12: 632–3

“Oswald Spengler” ● CW 11: 265–73

“Ouroboros, The” ● CW 18: 287–9

 

“Pass Course: A Polemic, The” ● CW 7: 34–9

“Pelham Edgar” ● CW 12: 230–4

“Phalanx of Particulars” ● CW 29: 99–104

“Pistis and Mythos” ● CW 4: 3–9

“Poet and a Legend, A” ● CW 12: 3779

“Poetry” ● CW 12: 280–92

“Poetry (I)” ● CW 29: 9–10

“Poetry (II)” ● CW 29: 11–13

“Poetry (III)” ● CW 29: 18–20

“Poetry and Design in William Blake” ● CW 16: 212–20

“Poetry of the Tout Ensemble” ● CW 29: 124–8

“Preface and Introduction to Pratt’s Poetry” ● CW 12: 293–305

“Preface to ADE and ADFL Bulletins” ● CW 7: 479–80

“Preface to an Uncollected Anthology” ● CW 12: 255–71

“Preface to On Education” ● CW 7: 599–606

“Preface” to Sound and Poetry ● CW 21: 235–6

“Preface to The Bush Garden” ● CW 12: 412–20

“Preface to From Cobourg to Toronto: Victoria University in Retrospect ● CW 7: 607–10  

“Preface,” No Uncertain Sounds ● CW 7: 88–9

“Preface,” The Psychoanalysis of Fire, by Gaston Bachelard ● CW 27: 139–42

“Prelude” ● CW 25: 76–8

“Present Condition of the World, The” ● CW 10: 207–20

“Preserving Human Values” ● CW 11: 274–81

“Presidential Address at the MLA” ● CW 7: 483–93

“Principal’s Address, The” ● CW 7: 88–102

“Principal’s Message, The” ● CW 7: 185–6

“Problem of Spiritual Authority in the Nineteenth Century, The” ● CW 17: 271–86

“Pro Patria Mori” ● CW 11: 175–7

“Promising Novelist” ● CW 12: 53–4

“Proposal of Toast” [“Toast to the Memory of Shakespeare”] ● CW 28: 81–2

Pursuit of Form, The” ● CW 12: 85–7

“Push-button Gadgets May Help—But the Teacher Seems Here to Stay” ● CW 7: 120–2

 

“Quality of Life in the Seventies, The” ● CW 11: 285–96

“Quest and Cycle in Finnegans Wake” ● CW 29: 105–13

“Question of Maturity: An Editorial, The” ● CW 7: 26–8

“Question of ‘Success’, The” ● CW 299–305

 

“Realistic Oriole: A Study of Wallace Stevens, The” ● CW 29: 129–46

“Rear View Crystal Ball” ● CW 12: 408–11

“Recognition in The Winter’s Tale” ● CW 28: 114–26

“Reconsideration of Chaucer, A” ● CW 3: 431–67

“Reconsidering Levels of Meaning” ● CW 25: 303–26

“Reflections at a Movie” ● CW 11: 103–7

“Reflections in a Mirror” ● CW 27: 218–27

“Regina vs. the World” ● CW 11: 262–4

“Reinhold Niebuhr, The Irony of American History, and Herbert Butterfield, History and Human Relations” ● CW 10: 321–4

“Relation of Religion to the Art Forms of Music and Drama, The” ● CW 3: 313–43

“Relation of Religion to the Arts, The” ● CW 3: 305–11

“Relative Importance of the Causes of the Reformation” ● CW 3: 257–63

“Religion and Modern Poetry” ● CW 29: 147–58

“Reminiscences” ● CW 7: 494–5

“Renaissance of Books, The” ● CW 11: 140–55

Rencontre: The General Editor’s Introduction” ● CW 10: 3–130

“Repetitions of Jacob’s Dream” ● CW 4:91–103

Reply to a Questionnaire on Horace ● CW 7: 400

“Report on the ‘Adventure’ Series” ● CW 7: 227–41

“Research and Graduate Education in the Humanities” ● CW 7: 335–44

“Response to Papers on ‘Northrop Frye and Eighteenth‑Century Literature’” ● CW 18: 477–83

“Responsibilities of the Critic, The” ● CW 18: 153–69

“Resurgent, The” ● CW 25: 70–6

Return of Eden: Five Essays on Milton’s Epics, The ● CW 16: 35–131

“Revelation to Eve, The” ● CW 16: 132–55

“Revenge or Justice?” ● CW 11: 195–6

Review of A Little Anthology of Canadian Poets ● CW 12: 39

Review of Abner Dean’s It’s a Long Way to Heaven ● CW 11: 113

Review of Animal Farm, by George Orwell ● CW 29: 47–9

Review of Arabian Oil, by Raymond F. Mikesell and Hollis B. Chenery ● CW 29: 83

Review of Basic, by G.M. Young ● CW 11: 194

Review of Blake, Prophet against Empire, by David V. Erdman ● CW 16: 237–8

Review of Canadian Accent ● CW 12: 66

Review of Contemporary Verse: A Canadian Quarterly ● CW 12: 17–18

Review of Coral and Brass, by Holland M. Smith ● CW 29: 83

Review of Critics and Criticism, by R.S. Crane et al. ● CW 21: 184–8

Review of David and Other Poems, by Earle Birney ● CW 12: 23–5

Review of Direction ● CW 12: 40

Review of Ebb Tide, by Doris Ferne; The Artisan, by Sara Carsley; and The Singing Gypsy, by Mollie Morant ● CW 12: 19–20

Review of English Blake by Bernard Blackstone ● CW 16: 209–11

Review of First Statement: A Magazine for Young Canadian Writers  ● CW 12: 21–2

Review of Green World, by Miriam Waddington ● CW 12: 51–2

Review of I, Jones, Soldier, by Joseph Schull  ● CW 29: 34–5

Review if Ibsen, the Norwegian, by M.C. Bradbrook ● CW 17: 239

Review of Iolanthe, by Gilbert and Sullivan  ● CW 17: 237–8

Review of It’s a Long Way to Heaven, by Abner Dean ● CW 11: 113

Review of John Ruskin, by Joan Evans ● CW 17: 242–4

Review of Lava, by Irene H. Moody ● CW 29: 16–17

Review of Lytton Strachey: A Critical Study, by K.R. Srinivasa ● CW 11: 96–7

Review of F.S.C. Northrop’s The Meeting of East and West ● CW 11: 197–200

Review of Modern Music: The Story of Music in Our Time, by Max Graf ● CW 11: 112

Review of New Directions Annual ● CW 29: 36–8

Review of New Directions in Prose and Poetry ● CW 29: 21–4

Review of New Directions in Prose and Poetry (II) ● CW 29: 36–8

Review of New Poets from Old, by Henry W. Wells ● CW 29: 14–15

Review of New Writing and Daylight ● CW 29: 25–6

Review of New Writing and Daylight (II) ● CW 29: 32–3

Review of New Writing and Daylight (III) ● CW 29: 50–1

Review of On the Marble Cliffs, by Ernst Jünger ● CW 11: 211–14

Review of Other Canadians  ● CW 12: 68

Review of Our Lady Peace and Other War Poems, by Mark van Doren, and Poems, by John Berryman ● CW 29: 18–20

Review of Roderick Hudson, by Henry James ● CW 29: 53

Review of Russian Child and Russian Wife, by Tanya Matthews ● CW 29: 82

Review of Selected Tales, by A.E. Coppard, and Bottle’s Path and Other Stories, by T.F. Powys ● CW 29: 46

Review of The Book of Canadian Poetry ● CW 12: 81–2

Review of The Cosmic Shape, by Ross Nichols and James Kirkup ● CW 21: 58

Review of The Flowing Summer, by Charles Bruce ● CW 12: 67

Review of The Innocent Eye, by Herbert Read ● CW 11: 115

Review of The Kafka Problem, ed. Angel Flores ● CW 29: 52

Review of The Moment and Other Essays, by Virginia Woolf ● CW 29: 80–1

Review of The Oxford Book of Nursery Rhymes ● CW 21:146–9

Review of The Phoenix and the Tortoise, by Kenneth Rexroth ● CW 29: 41–3

Review of The Portable Blake ● CW 16: 189

Review of The Scot in History, by Wallace Notestein ● CW 11: 201

Review of The Shadow of Cain, by Edith Sitwell ● CW 29: 77

Review of The Story of English Literature, by R.F. Patterson ● CW 21: 59

Review of The Theology of William Blake, by J.G. Davies ● CW 16: 207–8

Review of The Ulysses Theme, by W.B. Stanford, and Tragic Themes in Western Literature, ed. Cleanth Brooks ● CW 21: 249–53

Review of The Varsity Story, by Morley Callaghan ● CW 12: 83

Review of The World Is Wide Enough, by Percy Coates ● CW 29: 83

Review of Unit of Five ● CW 12: 44–6

Review of V-Letter and Other Poems, by Karl Shapiro ● CW 29: 39–40

Review of Voices: A Critical Quarterly, ed. Ralph Gustafson, and Genesis: Book One by Delmore Schwartz ● CW 29: 26–31

Review of What Maisie Knew, by Henry James; In a Glass Darkly, by Sheridan Le Fanu; and On Art and Socialism, by William Morris ● CW 17: 240

“Reviews of Television Programs for the Canadian Radio‑Television Commission” ● CW 10: 273–301

“Revolution Betrayed: Freedom and Necessity in Education, A” ● CW 7: 401–5

“Rhythms of Time, The” ● CW 27: 358–68

“Rising of the Moon: A Study of A Vision, The” ● CW 29: 252–77

“Road of Excess, The” ● CW 16: 316–29

“Robert Browning: An Abstract Study” ● CW 3: 85–108

“Robert Cowton to Thonas Rondel, Lector at Balliol College, Oxford” ● CW 3: 235–256

“Romance as Masque” ● CW 18: 125–51

“Romanticism” ● CW 3: 11–83

“Roy Daniells” ● CW 12: 544–6

“Royal Bank Award Address” ● CW 7: 507–16

“Russian Art” ● CW 11: 114

 

“Search for Acceptable Words, The” ● CW 27: 310–30

Secular Scripture: A Study of the Structure of Romance, The ● CW 18: 3–124

“Senior Dinner Address” ● CW 7: 103–5

“Sermon in the Merton College Chapel” ● CW 4: 293–8

“Shakespeare and the Modern World” ● CW 28: 226–35

“Shakespeare’s Comedy of Humors” ● CW 10: 144–59

“Shakespeare’s Experimental Comedy” ● CW 28: 72–82

“Shakespeare’s The Tempest” ● CW 28: 333–45

“Sign and Significance” ● CW 27: 293–300

Silence in the Sea ● CW 12: 381–97

“Silence upon the Earth” ● CW 12: 331–3

“Sir James Frazer” ● CW 21: 267–75

“Social Context of Literary Criticism” ● CW 10: 347–65

“Social Importance of Literature, The” ● CW 7: 326–34

“Social Uses of Literature, The” ● CW 10: 253–65

“So Many Lost Weekends” ● CW 4: 246–7

“Some Reflections on Life and Habit” ● CW 17: 341–53

Something Rich and Strange: Shakespeare’s Approach to Romance ● CW 28: 425–39

“Speculation and Concern” ● CW 7: 242–58

“Speech at Moncton’s Centennial Celebration: Diversity in Unity” ● CW 25: 47–58

“Speech at the New Canadian Embassy, Washington” ● CW 12: 639–54

Speech on Acceptance of Governor General’s Award for Northrop Frye on Shakespeare ● CW 28: 623–4

“Spengler Revisited” ● CW 11: 297–314

Stage Is All the World, The ● CW 28: 440–54

“Stanley Llewellyn Osborne” ● CW 4: 296–8

“St. Paul and Orphism” ● CW 3: 165–90

“Structure and Spirit of Comedy, The” ● CW 27: 162–9

“Structure of Imagery in The Faerie Queene, The” ● CW 28: 53–71

“Study of English in Canada, The” ● CW 7: 59–65

Study of English Romanticism, A ● CW 17: 92–205

“Study of the Impact of Cultural Movements upon the Church in England during the Nineteenth Century, A” ● CW 3: 273–304

“Substance and Evidence” ● CW 4: 321–7

“Summary of the Options Conference, A” ● CW 12: 531–40

“Summation,” Symposium on Television Violence ● CW 11: 156–66

“Survival of Eros in Poetry, The” ● CW 18: 252–86

“Symbol as a Medium of Exchange, The” ● CW 18: 327–41

“Symbols” ● CW 4: 287–9

 

“Teacher’s Source of Authority, The” ● CW 7: 496–506

“Tenets of Modern Culture” and “Literature” ● CW 11: 237–43

“That Trinity Debate” ● CW 7: 8–9

“Theatre, The” ● CW 28: 42–3

“There Is No Peace, And” ● CW 11: 244–5

“Three‑Cornered Revival in Headington” ● CW 11: 87

“Three Meanings of Symbolism” ● CW 21: 136–45

“Time of the Flood, The” ● CW 7: 259–60

“Times of the Signs, The” ● CW 27: 331–57

“To Come to Light” ● CW 4: 360–6

“To Define True Madness” ● CW 29: 84–5

“Top of the Tower: A Study of the Imagery of Yeats, The” ● CW 29: 283–307

“To the Class of ’62 at Queen’s” ● CW 7: 160–5

“Towards a Theory of Cultural History” ● CW 21: 150–68

“Towards Defining an Age of Sensibility” ● CW 17: 7–15

“Toynbee and Spengler” ● CW 11: 202–8

“Tradition and Change in the Theory of Criticism” ● CW 10: 243–52

“Tragedies of Nature and Fortune, The” ● CW 28: 83–94

“Transferability of Literary Concepts, The” ● CW 21: 224–9

“Trends in Modern Culture” ● CW 11: 249–61

“Tribute to Balachandra Rajan” ● CW 16: 179–81

“Tribute to Don and Pauline McGibbon” ● CW 12: 661–4

Tribute to John Crowe Ransom ● CW 29: 251

“Tribute to Robert Zend” ● CW 12: 629–31

T.S. Eliot ● CW 29: 178–250

“T.S. Eliot and Other Observations” ● CW 3: 417–29

“Turning New Leaves: Folk Songs of Canada” ● CW 12: 238–42

“Two Books on Christianity and History” ● CW 11: 226–31

“Two Camps, The” ● CW 11: 222–3

“Two Contexts, The” ● CW 11: 283–4

“Two Italian Sketches” ● CW 11: 188–93

“Typology of Paradise Regained, The” ● CW 16: 114–31

 

“Undated Prayers” ● CW 4: 373–85

“Undemocratic Censorship” ● CW 12: 47–8

“Universities and the Deluge of Cant” ● CW 7: 465–9

“University and the Heroic Vision, The” ● CW 7: 311–16

“Unpublished Introduction to Beyond Communication” ● CW 7: 611–15

 

“Varieties of Eighteenth-Century Sensibility” ● CW 17: 24–38

“Varieties of Literary Utopias” ● CW 27: 191–214

“Verse and Prose” ● CW 27: 178–90

“Victoria College Debating Parliament” ● CW 7: 5–7

“View of Canada: Never a Believer in a Happy Ending” ● CW 12: 466–71

“View from Here, The” ● CW 7: 553–67

“Vision and Cosmos” ● CW 18: 213–29

 

“Wallace Stevens and the Variation Form” ● CW 29: 308–24

“The War in Vietnam” ● CW 11: 282

“War on the Cultural Front” ● CW 11: 184–7

“Water Colour Annual” ● CW 12: 41–3

“We Are Trying to Teach a Vision of Society” ● CW 7: 187–91

“Wedding of Patricia Russell and Andrew Binnie” ● CW 4: 318–20

“Welcoming Remarks to Conference on Editorial Problems” ● CW 27: 256–7

“Well‑Tempered Critic, The” ● CW 21: 322–36

Well-Tempered Critic, The ● CW 21:  337–400

“William Blake” (I), (II), and (III) ● CW 16: 266–89, 360–3, 378–86

“William Blake. Adam and Eve and the Angel Raphael” ● CW 16: 364–5

“William Butler Yeats” ● CW 10: 309–12

“Wisdom and Knowledge” ● CW 4: 306–10

“Woman Heads University” ● CW 7: 616

Words with Power: Being a Second Study of “The Bible and Literature” ● CW 26

“World as Music and Idea in Wagner’s Parsifal, The” ● CW 17: 326–40

“World Enough without Time” ● CW 21: 284–94

“Wright Report” ● CW 7: 462–4

“Writer as Prophet: Milton, Blake, Swift, Shaw, The” ● CW 10: 160–81

“Wyndham Lewis: Anti-Spenglerian” ● CW 11: 178–87

 

“Yeats and the Language of Symbolism” ● CW 29: 54–73

“Young Boswell, The” ● CW 17: 3–6

 

 

 

 

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