Who is Elizabeth Barrett Browning?

  • (noun): English poet best remembered for love sonnets written to her husband Robert Browning (1806-1861).
    Synonyms: Browning

Elizabeth Barrett Browning

Elizabeth Barrett Browning (6 March 1806 – 29 June 1861) was one of the most prominent poets of the Victorian era. Her poetry was widely popular in both England and the United States during her lifetime. A collection of her last poems was published by her husband, Robert Browning, shortly after her death.

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Some articles on Elizabeth Barrett Browning:

Elizabeth Barrett Browning - Works (collections) - Posthumous Publications of Barrett Browning's Works
... London Chapman Hall 1877 The Earlier Poems of Elizabeth Barrett Browning, 1826–1833, ed ... London Bartholomew Robson 1877 Letters of Elizabeth Barrett Browning Addressed to Richard Hengist Horne, with comments on contemporaries, 2 vols ... London Richard Bentley Son 1897 Letters of Elizabeth Barrett Browning, 2 vols ...
English Cemetery, Florence - Burials
... Many famous people are buried in the graveyard Elizabeth Barrett Browning (in a tomb designed by Frederic, Lord Leighton), Walter Savage Landor, Arthur Hugh Clough, Fanny Trollope and her daughter-in-law Theodosia ... John Ruskin, Fyodor Mikhailovich Dostoevsky, and Robert Browning were readers), is also buried here and likewise the Swiss historian Jacques Augustin Galiffe, who with Jean Charles Léonard Simonde ... Emily Dickinson treasured a photograph of Elizabeth Barrett Browning's tomb and wrote 'The soul selects her own society' about it, using lines also from Elizabeth Barrett Broning's Aurora Leigh and Elizabeth ...

Famous quotes containing the words elizabeth barrett browning, elizabeth barrett, barrett browning, browning and/or barrett:

    If thou must love me, let it be for nought
    Except for love’s sake only. Do not say
    “I love her for her smile—her look—her way
    Of speaking gently,—for a trick of thought
    That falls in well with mine, and certes brought
    A sense of pleasant ease on such a day”—
    Elizabeth Barrett Browning (1806–1861)

    And lips say “God be pitiful,”
    Who ne’er said, “God be praised.”
    Elizabeth Barrett Browning (1806–1861)

    “Yes,” I answered you last night,
    “No,” this morning, Sir, I say.
    Colours seen by candle-light,
    Will not look the same by day.
    —Elizabeth Barrett Browning (1806–1861)

    Well then, ‘supposeth He is good i’ the main,
    Placable if His mind and ways were guessed,
    But rougher than His handiwork, be sure!
    —Robert Browning (1812–1889)

    Measure not the work
    Until the day’s out and the labour done,
    Then bring your gauges.
    —Elizabeth Barrett Browning (1806–1861)