James Hogg


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Hogg, James,

1770–1835, Scottish poet, called the Ettrick Shepherd. Sir Walter Scott established Hogg's literary reputation by including some of his poems in Border Minstrelsy. Hogg's verse, notable for its earthy vigor, includes The Mountain Bard (1807) and The Queen's Wake (1813). He also wrote several prose works, including recollections of Scott (1834).

Bibliography

See his memoirs, Confessions of a Fanatic (1824); study by L. Simpson (1962).

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Sargent's 1894 Notes on the Forest Flora of Japan followed by the appropriate page number; TH1863 refers to James Hogg's inventory of Thomas Hogg's first shipment of plants as published in The Horticulturist in 1863; TH1875 refers to the inventory of plants Thomas Hogg presented to S.
Hughes, Stirling/South Carolina Edition of The Collected Works of James Hogg (Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2012), Vol.
The chapter comparing the attitudes and works of Sir Walter Scott and James Hogg serves as an exemplar of Sandner's approach.
The acquisition will allow Uniboard to strengthen its market position and to fully concentrate on growing its panel and laminate flooring operations, Uniboarda[euro](tm)s president and CEO, James Hogg, said.
By considering the picaresque figure of Basil Lee in Winter Evening Tales (1820) this paper will illustrate how Scottish writer James Hogg (1770-1835) deconstructs the mystique of Highland masculinity which, in early-nineteenth century Britain, so greatly contributed to both the shaping of Scottish national identity and to the virilisation of the more feminised commercial England, the centre of the British Empire.
The new authorised biography of Ernie Wise by Robert Sellers and James Hogg, called Little Ern, also records the duoEUROs debt to Coventry, which saw the birth of their double act.
Of all the religious orders, the Carthusians and the Birgittines have provided most material for manuscript and early print scholars over the past thirty-five years, triggered in the 1980s by James Hogg and Michael Sargent for the former and, arguably, Jan Rhodes for the latter.
An inherent (supernatural) darkness runs through the canon of Scottish fiction, of which James Hogg's Private Memoirs and Confessions of a Justified Sinner (1824) and Robert Louis Stevenson's Strange Case of Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde (1886) are the most iconic examples.
A sampling of topics: machines of gothic fiction, the automaton in James Hogg's The Three Perils of Woman, artificial intelligence and why the body of the author matters, metaphors and analogies of mind & body in 19th-century science and fiction (George Eliot, Henry James, and George Meredith), and influenza and informatics in the late 19th century.
Carol Margaret Davison's "Calvinist Gothic: The Case of Charles Brockden Brown's Wieland, or the Transformation and James Hogg's The Private Memoirs and Confessions of a Justified Sinner" introduces the neglected but fascinating subgenre of Calvinist Gothic: "Gothic fiction that took Calvinism as its subject [and/or] whose predominant characteristics and concerns are marked by a Calvinist sensibility" (166).
James Hogg, president and CEO of Uniboard, assured all of those in attendance that the company is intent on future expansion.
Knowledgeably compiled and deftly edited by Andrew Barger, "The Best Werewolf Short Stories 1800-1849: A Classic Werewolf Anthology" is a 170-page literary compendium covering a fifty year span from 1800 to 1849 and identifying famous and not-so-well known authors who wrote werewolf stories that range from Edgar Allan Poe and Nathaniel Hawthorne, to Honore de Balzac and James Hogg. After an informed and informative introduction on the subject by Andrew Barger, five of these stories are presented in full, followed by a listing of short stories considered from 1800 to 1849, along with an index of Real Names.