By Thomas C. Moser
Author of over seventy books, together with novels, poems, feedback, go back and forth essays, and memoirs, Ford Madox Ford (1873-1939) led a but brilliant lifestyles that formed and was once formed via his writing. Thomas Moser either identifies and celebrates this reciprocity in a mix of biography, psychology, and literary criticism.
Originally released in 1981.
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Writer of over seventy books, together with novels, poems, feedback, trip essays, and memoirs, Ford Madox Ford (1873-1939) led a but brilliant lifestyles that formed and was once formed through his writing. Thomas Moser either identifies and celebrates this reciprocity in a mix of biography, psychology, and literary feedback.
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Extra info for The Life in the Fiction of Ford Madox Ford
Friday, March 25  Ford was in excellent spirits, after his grandfather returned from Manchester he left No. 1 & went for a walking tour by himself in Sussex, to Rye, Appledore etc. I think he said he had walked 120 miles. One night he walked on the line for about five miles, it was very dark, & he had to avoid the mud by stepping from sleeper to sleeper. ) & suggested that they should go off together. " The policeman seemed to fall in with this idea on his own account, & the matter ended by the stationmaster's pointing out that Ford's nearest way to Rye was on along the line.
And Ford, aware of Rossetti since earliest childhood, must have been permeated with it. "16 Rossetti's life of passion began at the age of twenty-two when, in the spring of 1850, he met the sixteen-year-old model Elizabeth Eleanor "Lizzie" Siddal. " 17 Throughout Rossetti's career he picked for models and mistresses other heavily maned "stunners" like Fanny Cornforth and, especially, Jane Burden Morris. Her husband, William Morris, ever the obliging friend, even went off to Iceland leaving Kelmscott Manor to Janey and DEATH AND LOVE 25 Rossetti.
Olive watched with great interest the progress of Ford's courtship. She was also aware from the first of Elsie's older sister Mary and early saw them together in Regent's Park: "there came walking towards me two ladies dressed in an art shade of bright green velvet in the aesthetic style, with capes to match their dresses & green hats. The youngest one looked very handsome, she was Elsie Martindale" (April 23, 1893). Olive, however, knew no more than the lovers the chief reason for the Martindales' adamant opposition to the marriage: the parents feared that their unstable older daughter would lose her mind if her sister rather than she got Ford.
The Life in the Fiction of Ford Madox Ford by Thomas C. Moser