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The complete works of Florence Earle Coates
MINE AND THINE. (1904)
LYRICS OF LIFE. (1909)
THE UNCONQUERED AIR AND OTHER
POEMS. 2 vols. (1916)
PRO PATRIA. (1917) Privately published.
On Matthew Arnold. (1894, 1909)
- Lyrical ballads in two vols. (1800) by William Wordsworth.
- The Excursion (1814) by William Wordsworth.
- Appeal to the Christian women of the South (1836) by Angelina Emily Grimké, wife of Theodore Dwight Weld.
- The Bible Against Slavery (1838) by Theodore Dwight Weld, abolitionist and teacher of Florence Earle Coates (reportedly taught her Shakespeare).
- Poems by Currer, Ellis, and Acton Bell by Charlotte, Emily and Anne Brontë (1846) (proofread, matched to source index & completed)
- Poems (1847) by Ralph Waldo Emerson.
- The Prelude (1850) by William Wordsworth.
- A Reconstruction Letter (1866) by Edmund Clarence Stedman.
- May-day and other pieces (1867) by Ralph Waldo Emerson.
- Preludes (1875) by Alice Meynell.
- Philochristus (1878) by Edwin Abbott Abbott.
- The Kernel and the Husk (1886) by Edwin Abbott Abbott.
- Underwoods (1887) by Robert Louis Stevenson.
- The Recluse (1888) by William Wordsworth.
- The poor Sisters of Nazareth (1889) by Alice Meynell.
- Studies in letters and life (1890) by George Edward Woodberry.
- Ballads (1890) by Robert Louis Stevenson.
- The Land of Heart's Desire (1894) by .
- Stops of Various Quills (1895) by W. D. Howells, and illustrated by Howard Pyle.
- Coates Trivia: On March 2nd, 1912, Florence Earle Coates attended a dinner celebrating the 75th birthday of writer William Dean Howells. Held at Sherry's in NYC, it was hosted by Harper's Weekly editor, Col. George Harvey. Also in attendance was President William Howard Taft, who gave an opening address. Mrs. Coates also wrote a poem in honor of the occassion.
- Poems of Nature (1895) by Henry David Thoreau.
- The Seven Seas (1896) by Rudyard Kipling (proofread & matched to source index)
- Songs of Travel and Other Verses (1896) by Robert Louis Stevenson.
- Poems, now first collected (1897) by Edmund Clarence Stedman.
- The poetical works of Matthew Arnold (1897) by Matthew Arnold.
- A Legend of Camelot, Pictures and Poems, etc (1898) by George Du Maurier
- The spirit of place, and other essays (1899) by Alice Meynell.
- Childe Harold's Pilgrimage (1899 ed.) by George Gordon Byron.
- The Man with the Hoe, and Other Poems (1900) by Edwin Markham and illustrated by Howard Pyle.
- The Five Nations (1903) by Rudyard Kipling (proofread & matched to source index)
- F. R. 1833-1900 (1903) by Horace Howard Furness.
- Ideas of Good and Evil (1903) by William Butler Yeats.
- In the Seven Woods (1903) by William Butler Yeats.
- Poems (Household Edition) (1904) by Ralph Waldo Emerson.
- The Complete Poems of Emily Brontë (1908) (overhauled & completed) & corresponding Index of Titles.
- The poems of Richard Watson Gilder (1908) by Richard Watson Gilder.
- The poems of Edmund Clarence Stedman (1908) by Edmund Clarence Stedman.
- The Liberty to Trade as Buttressed by National Law (1909) by George Howard Earle, Jr., brother of Mrs. Coates.
- Genius, and other essays (1911) by Edmund Clarence Stedman.
- The Poets' Chantry (1912) by Katherine Brégy.
- The Pathway of Roses (1913) by Christian D. Larson.
- War; or, What happens when one loves one's enemy (1913) by .
- Our Philadelphia (1914) by Elizabeth Robins Pennell and Joseph Pennell (illus.)
- Poems of the Great War (1914) (contributed making minor formatting changes post validation) by various.
- The Collected poems of Rupert Brooke (1915) by Rupert Brooke.
- Flower of youth, poems in war time (1915) by Katharine Tynan.
- Counter-Currents (1916) by Agnes Repplier.
- Letters from America (1916) by Rupert Brooke.
- Sonnets and poems (1916) by John Masefield.
- The volunteer, and other poems (1916) by Herbert Asquith.
- Soldier poets, songs of the fighting men (1916) by various.
- More songs by the fighting men. Soldiers poets: second series (1917) by various.
- Fifes and Drums (1917) by The Vigilantes.
- A treasury of war poetry, British and American poems of the world war, 1914-1919 (1917, 1919) by various.
- Main Street and other poems (1917) by Joyce Kilmer.
- A father of women, and other poems (1917) by Alice Meynell.
- Lollingdon Downs and other poems (1917) by John Masefield.
- Patriotic pieces from the Great War (1918) by various.
- New poems and variant readings (1918) by Robert Louis Stevenson.
- Poems of Gerard Manley Hopkins (1918) by Gerard Manley Hopkins.
- Departmental Ditties and Ballads and Barrack-Room Ballads (1919) by Rudyard Kipling.
- The Complete Poems of Francis Ledwidge (1919) by .
- Marlborough and other poems (1919) by .
- Does Price Fixing Destroy Liberty? (1920) by George Howard Earle, Jr.
- For remembrance: soldier poets who have fallen in the war (1920) by A. St. John Adcock.
- The roamer and other poems (1920) by George Edward Woodberry.
- Is Capital Income? (1921) by George Howard Earle, Jr.
- Men I Have Painted (1921) by John McLure Hamilton.
- Poems (1921 collected & enlarged ed.) by Alice Meynell.
- Poems, by Robert Louis Stevenson, hitherto unpublished (1921) by Robert Louis Stevenson.
Articles, addresses, etc.
- "Shakespeare in the Class-Room" by Theodore Dwight Weld (Shakespeariana, October 1886: pp. 437-450.)
- "Florence Earle Coates" by Ellen Olney Kirk (The Magazine of Poetry, 1889: Vol. 1 No. 3 p. 267-268.)
- The Academy of the Fine Arts and Its Future: address delivered before the Art Club of Philadelphia by Edward H. Coates (24 January 1890)
- Testimony of George H. Earle, Jr. (7 Feb 1891) Seventh meeting of the Joint Legislative Committee to investigate the cause of the failures of state and private banks.
- "Poetry and Science", in Popular Science Monthly Volume 45, October 1894 by William Henry Hudson.
- "Representative Women (Helen Bell)" by various (Woman's Progress, April 1895; Vol. 4 No. 5:195-208.)
- "Florence Earle Coates" by Jane Campbell (Woman's Progress, May 1895; Vol. 4 No. 6:240-48.)
- "Florence Earle Coates" by Harrison S. Morris (Book News Monthly, December 1898; Vol. 17 No. 196:191.)
- The Theory of Legal Interpretation by Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr. (25 January 1899)
- Law in Science and Science in Law by Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr. (25 February 1899)
- "The Sappho of Bliss Carman" from The Reader, January 1904 [Reviews] p. 198.
- "The Strenuous Life to Blame" by Florence Earle Coates. (The Critic, March 1905:267)
- "A Camp in the Adirondacks" (Book News Monthly October 1905: Vol. 24 No. 278 pp. 69-72.)
- "Genius", in Popular Science Monthly Volume 69, October 1906 by Robert Morris Ogden.
- "A Central Bank as a Menace to Liberty" by George H. Earle, Jr. (1908)
- "The Specialist Blight on American Education", in Popular Science Monthly Volume 73, October 1908 by James Phinney Munroe.
- "Something New in Freewill", in Popular Science Monthly Volume 73, October 1908 by George Stuart Fullerton.
- "Poetry and Science: The Case of Charles Darwin", in Popular Science Monthly Volume 74, January 1909 by Edward Bradford Titchener.
- "Commercialism", in Popular Science Monthly Volume 74, January 1909 by John James Stevenson.
- "George H. Earle, Jr., Doctor to Ailing Corporations", by John Kimberly Mumford. (Munsey's Magazine, February 1910)
- "Charles Grafly, Sculptor: An Appreciative Note", by John E. D. Trask (Art and Progress, February 1910)
- Plan of Bill Proposed by Hon. George H. Earle, Jr., Philadelphia. (1911)
- “Anti-Semitism,” in Encyclopædia Britannica, (11th ed.), 1911 by Lucien Wolf.
- "The Wizardry of George H. Earle, Jr." (Current Literature November 1911)
- "Half a Slap and Half a Boost" by George H. Earle, Jr. (1912)
- "A Foremost American Lyrist" by William Stanley Braithwaite (Lippincott's Monthly Magazine March 1913: Vol. 91 No. 543 pp. 296-304.)
- "When History Repeats" by Col. Willard French (1913)
- "Tribute to James Whitcomb Riley" on his 66th birthday. (The Writer, October 1915:147-148.)
- "Joyce Kilmer, Poet and Patriot" in The Outlook (23 July 1919) by Katherine Brégy
- "Rupert Brooke and the Intellectual Imagination" (1919) a lecture by Walter de la Mare
- Letter from Florence Earle Coates to Owen B. Jenkins, Esq. (5 June 1902)
- "To Florence Earle Coates." Edmund Clarence Stedman responds to Mrs Coates' dedication of her 1904 collection of verse—Mine and Thine—to him (29 December 1904)
- Letter to Samuel W. Pennypacker from George H. Earle, Jr., May 16, 1906
- Letter from Florence Earle Coates to Miss Katherine Brégy (24 September 1912)
- Letter from Florence Earle Coates to Amos Niven Wilder (29 September 1923)
- Letter from Florence Earle Coates to Amos Niven Wilder (22 January 1924)
- Letter from Florence Earle Coates to Amos Niven Wilder (25 January 1924)
- Letter from Florence Earle Coates to Amos Niven Wilder (8 February 1924)
- The Ancient "Lady of Sorrow" (1871)
- by Rupert Brooke:
- "The Bastille" (1905)
- by Edwin Markham:
- "The Man with the Hoe" (1899)
- by Henry Pitz:
- by John E. D. Trask (Son-in-law of Florence Earle Coates; husband of Alice Earle Nicholson Coates Trask):
- by Amos N. Wilder:
- Coates Trivia: Amos Wilder dedicated a poem to Mrs. Coates entitled, "The Vision of Purgatory"; it is included (pp. 39-41) in his collection of poetry, Arachne (1928). Mr. Wilder also describes an encounter he had with Mrs. Coates (occurring during her later years—post 1921) in an article he wrote which appears in a 1951 issue of Religion in Life (Vol. 21, p. 10), where she is quoted as stating, "A man's wisdom is measured by his hope"—referencing Emerson.
- in Yale Literary Magazine:
- "Ode in a German Cemetery", where many victims of the Great War were interred (The Hibbert Journal, Jan 1922)
- Read by Jannie Meisberger:
- George H. Earle, Sr. (1907 biography) Father of Florence Earle Coates.
- "Adelaide Anne Procter", by Charles Dickens (The Atlantic Monthly, December 1865)
- Procter, Adelaide Ann from the Dictionary of National Biography: 1885-1900, Volume 46
- and other assorted items, such as individual poems, associated with Adelaide Anne Procter.
- Lord Byron: All shorter poetic works, and some of the longer (except those still to be edited on the poet's Author talk page).
- Machiavelli by John Morley (Romanes Lecture, 1897)
- Sandbox 1
- Sandbox 2 WWI Poetry (chronological)
- Sandbox 3 Notes on footnotes and endnotes
- Sandbox 4
- Sandbox 5
- See "Matthew Arnold", where Mrs. Coates quotes Arnold referencing Emerson.
- Dickens also wrote the introduction to a "New Edition, with Additions" of Procter's Legends and Lyrics. See Littell's Living Age, 6 January 1865 on Google Books. Subsequent editions of Procter's works also contain Dickens' introduction.