By John Stuart Mill
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Additional resources for Autobiography and Literary Essays (Collected Works of John Stuart Mill - Vol 1)
30-1 ("Miss Helen Taylor . 33--8 (", and have . 1 ("--mother companion . 3-4 (". the least . attached to it"). , writing. 19-37 ("The tame . 4 ("At this time • . '"pp. 232-3,237. 5_Sheworried a great dealover these passages. , 1873, AlexanderBain had urged her to omit the most extravagant parts of Mill's description of her mother as well as herself: "I greatlydoubt the propriety of your printing those sentences wherehe declares herto be a greater poet than Carlyle... anda greaterthinker than himself--and again, a greaterleader than hasfather (or at all events an equal)" (pp.
D below), the ill-fated review of Robert Browning's Pauline (the surviving note for which is given in App. " The remarks on his father, which Mill repudiated as having been "cut and mangled and coxcombified" by Bulwer (see p. 589 below), should be seen in conjunction with the comments on Bentham that he also contributed to England and the English. 63 In both he is respectful; the voice, however, is that of a broadening critic, not that of a narrow disciple. The independence is more obvious in the "review" of Pauline, which has received much comment from Browning scholars.
Of it, and the three following pieces, Mill might equally well have noted that he was gaining practice in composition, though he had changed his model from James Mill to Carlyle. To the latter he commented on 17 September, 1832: • . I have written a rambhng kind of article, m which many, 1 will not say great, but big things are said on a small occasion, namely in the form of strictures on a well-meaning but flimsy article which recently appeared in the Monthly Repository .... As for this article of mine, those who best know me will see more character in it than m anything I have ever published; other people will never guess it to be mine.
Autobiography and Literary Essays (Collected Works of John Stuart Mill - Vol 1) by John Stuart Mill