Page:A treasury of war poetry, British and American poems of the world war, 1914-1919.djvu/21

From Wikisource
Jump to navigation Jump to search
This page has been validated.


THE Editor desires to express his cordial appreciation of the assistance rendered him in his undertaking by the officials of the British Museum (Mr. F. D. Sladen, in particular) and the Librarians of the University of Tennessee; Professor W. Macneile Dixon, of the University of Glasgow; Professor Kemp Smith, of Princeton University; Mr. Norreys Jephson O'Connor, of Harvard University; Mr. Francis Bickley, of London; Mr. Francis Parsons, of Hartford, Connecticut; and Miss Olympe D. Trabue, of Washington, D.C. He wishes also to acknowledge the courtesies generously extended by the following authors, authors' representatives, periodicals, and publishers in granting permission for the use of the poems indicated, rights in which are in each case reserved by the owner of the copyright:—

Dr. John Ernest Adamson and the Fortnightly Review:—"Resurrection."

The Right Honourable H. H. Asquith, Lady Cynthia Asquith and the Spectator:—"On a Troopship, 1915," and "A Flemish Village"; "The Volunteer" and "The Fallen Subaltern," from The Volunteer, and Other Poems (Messrs. Sidgwick & Jackson, London), by Lieutenant Herbert Asquith.

The Honourable Maurice Baring:—"In Memoriam A. H.", from Poems: 1914-1917 (Martin Seeker).

Dr. H. H. Bashford and the Nation (London):—"The Vision of Spring, 1916," from Songs out of School (Messrs. Constable & Company, London, and Messrs. Houghton Mifflin Company, Boston).

Miss Maud Anna Bell and the London Times:—"From a Trench."

Mr. Hilaire Belloc and the New Witness:—"Sedan."

Lieutenant William Rose Benét and the Century Magazine:—"Front Line."