|←Author Index: Mo||William Morris
English artist, writer, socialist and activist. He was one of the principal founders of the British arts and crafts movement, a writer of poetry and fiction and a pioneer of the socialist movement in Britain.
This author wrote articles for the 1911 Encyclopædia Britannica.
Articles attributed to this author are designated in EB1911 by the initials "W. Mo."
- The Hollow Land (1856)
- A Dream of John Ball (1886)
- The House of the Wolfings (1888)
- The Roots of the Mountains (1890)
- News from Nowhere, or an Epoch of Rest: Being Some Chapters from a Utopian Romance (1891)
- The Story of the Glittering Plain, or the Land of Living Men (1891)
- The Wood Beyond the World (1894)
- Child Christopher and Goldilind the Fair (1895)
- The Well at the World's End: A Tale (1896)
- The Water of the Wondrous Isles (1897)
- The Sundering Flood (1897) (published posthumously)
- The Defence of Guenevere, and Other Poems (1858)
- The Life and Death of Jason (1867)
- The Earthly Paradise (1868–1870)
- Love Is Enough, or the Freeing of Pharamond: A Morality (1873)
- The Pilgrims of Hope (1885)
- Chants for Socialists (1885)
- Poems by the Way (1891)
- contributor to Lectures on Art (1882)
- Hopes and Fears for Art (1882) Project Gutenberg
- Signs of Change (1888)
- "Preface," "Textiles," "Printing," and "Of Dyeing as a Art" in Arts and Crafts Essays (1893)
- The Story of Grettir the Strong with Eiríkr Magnússon (1869)
- Three Northern Love Stories, and Other Tales with Eiríkr Magnússon (1875)
- The Story of Sigurd the Volsung and the Fall of the Niblungs with Eiríkr Magnússon (1877)
- The Tale of Beowulf with A. J. Wyatt (1895), translation into modern English
- Old French Romances, Done into English (1896)
Work about Morris
- “Morris, William,” in A Short Biographical Dictionary of English Literature by John William Cousin, London: J. M. Dent & Sons, 1910.
- "William Morris" in Cartoon portraits and biographical sketches of men of the day, by anonymous, illustrated by Frederick Waddy, London: Tinsley Brothers, 1873.
- William Morris as an Exponent of Socialism , 1905