By Prof R P Draper, R. P. Draper
Debatable English novelist, infamous for the explicitness of his writings. Writings contain: Sons and fanatics, woman Chatterley's Lover, ladies in Love. quantity covers the interval 1909-1931 (grouped via novels/poems).
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Extra info for D.H. Lawrence (Critical Heritage)
Lawrence, however, took little heed. His books were meant to disturb. —I don’t…. A book should be either a bandit or a rebel or a man in a crowd. People should either run for their lives, or come under the colours, or say how do you do? (L 22 January 1925) He was grateful if a critic seemed to ‘care about the deeper implication in a novel’ (L 11 July 1925), as he felt Sherman did in his long review article for the Herald Tribune (No. 68), but he was impatient with adverse criticism, and especially with criticism like Muir’s which adopted a lofty tone and spoke of his gifts as ‘splendid in their imperfection’.
The pseudotechnical terms used in Psycho-analysis and the Unconscious and Fantasia of the Unconscious provoked reviewers either to laughter or disgust. Even a reasonably sympathetic critic, such as George Soule (he is the one 15 INTRODUCTION referred to in the Foreword to Fantasia), who felt that there was some sense beneath this ‘terrifying exterior’, could only regret that Lawrence had not used ‘the imagery of fiction or poetry instead of the intellectual terms which he distrusts’ (NNY 27 July 1921).
66–9. Tedlock, however, wonders ‘if this could have been a printer’s decision’. 27 INTRODUCTION 5. Lawrence wrote to Garnett that he had made Sons and Lovers ‘patiently, out of sweat as well as blood’ (L 14 November 1912). ’ ‘They’ refers to ‘old stagers’, probably the overthirties in general, but there is also a reference earlier in the letter to ‘the conventionalized literary person’ with ‘the Radfords and the Rhys’ seemingly as examples. 6. Emile Delavenay, in a letter published after this book was prepared for the press (TLS 17 April 1969, p.