Khác biệt giữa các bản “D. H. Lawrence”

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===Truyện ngắn===
Lawrence's best-known short stories include "[[The Captain's Doll]]", "[[The Fox (short story)|The Fox]]", "[[The Ladybird]]", "[[Odour of Chrysanthemums]]", "[[The Princess (story)|The Princess]]", "[[The Rocking-Horse Winner]]", "[[St Mawr]]", "[[The Virgin and the Gypsy]]" and "[[The Woman who Rode Away]]". (''The Virgin and the Gypsy'' was published as a [[novella]] after he died.) Among his most praised collections is ''[[The Prussian Officer and Other Stories]]'', published in 1914. His collection ''The Woman Who Rode Away and Other Stories'', published in 1928, develops the theme of leadership that Lawrence also explored in novels such as ''Kangaroo, [[The Plumed Serpent]]'' and ''Fanny and Annie''.
===Thi ca===
{{original research section|date=May 2014}}
Although best known for his novels, Lawrence wrote almost 800 poems, most of them relatively short. His first poems were written in 1904 and two of his poems, "Dreams Old" and "Dreams Nascent", were among his earliest published works in ''The English Review''. His early works clearly place him in the school of [[Georgian poets]], a group not only named after the reigning monarch but also to the [[romantic poet]]s of the previous [[Georgian period]] whose work they were trying to emulate.<ref>[ "The Georgian Poets", ''Oxford Dictionary of National Biography'']</ref> What typified the entire movement, and Lawrence's poems of the time, were well-worn poetic [[Trope (linguistics)|tropes]] and deliberately archaic language. Many of these poems displayed what [[John Ruskin]] referred to as the [[pathetic fallacy]], the tendency to ascribe human emotions to animals and even inanimate objects.
Just as [[World War I|the First World War]] dramatically changed the work of many of the poets who saw service in the trenches, Lawrence's own work saw a dramatic change, during his years in Cornwall. During this time, he wrote [[free verse]] influenced by [[Walt Whitman]].<ref>M. Gwyn Thomas, "Whitman in the British Isles", in ''Walt Whitman and the World'', ed. Gay Wilson Allen and Ed Folsom (Iowa City: University of Iowa Press, 1995), p.16.</ref> He set forth his manifesto for much of his later verse in the introduction to ''New Poems''. "We can get rid of the stereotyped movements and the old hackneyed associations of sound or sense. We can break down those artificial conduits and canals through which we do so love to force our utterance. We can break the stiff neck of habit […] But we cannot positively prescribe any motion, any rhythm."
Lawrence rewrote many of his novels several times to perfect them and similarly he returned to some of his early poems when they were collected in 1928. This was in part to fictionalise them, but also to remove some of the artifice of his first works. As he put in himself: "A young man is afraid of his demon and puts his hand over the demon's mouth sometimes and speaks for him."<ref>''Collected Poems'' (London: Martin Secker, 1928), pp.27-8.</ref> His best-known poems are probably those dealing with nature such as those in the collection ''Birds, Beasts and Flowers'', including the Tortoise poems and "Snake", one of his most frequently anthologised, displays some of his most frequent concerns; those of man's modern distance from nature and subtle hints at religious themes.
In the deep, strange-scented shade of the great dark carob tree
I came down the steps with my pitcher
And must wait, must stand and wait, for there he was at the trough before me.
(From "Snake")
''Look! We have come through!'' is his other work from the period of the end of the war and it reveals another important element common to much of his writings; his inclination to lay himself bare in his writings. Although Lawrence could be regarded as a writer of love poems, his usually deal in the less romantic aspects of love such as sexual frustration or the sex act itself. [[Ezra Pound]] in his ''Literary Essays'' complained of Lawrence's interest in his own "disagreeable sensations" but praised him for his "low-life narrative." This is a reference to Lawrence's dialect poems akin to the Scots poems of [[Robert Burns]], in which he reproduced the language and concerns of the people of [[Nottinghamshire]] from his youth.
Tha thought tha wanted ter be rid o' me.
'Appen tha did, an' a'.
Tha thought tha wanted ter marry an' se
If ter couldna be master an' th' woman's boss,
Tha'd need a woman different from me,
An' tha knowed it; ay, yet tha comes across
Ter say goodbye! an' a'.
(From "The Drained Cup")
Although Lawrence's works after his Georgian period are clearly in the modernist tradition, they were often very different from those of many other [[modernist poetry|modernist]] writers, such as Pound. Pound's poems were often austere, with every word carefully worked on. Lawrence felt all poems had to be personal sentiments, and that a sense of spontaneity was vital. He called one collection of poems ''Pansies'', partly for the simple ephemeral nature of the verse, but also as a pun on the French word ''panser'', to dress or bandage a wound. "Pansies", as he made explicit in the introduction to ''New Poems'', is also a pun on [[Blaise Pascal]]'s ''[[Pensées]]''. "The Noble Englishman" and "Don't Look at Me" were removed from the official edition of ''Pansies'' on the grounds of obscenity, which wounded him. Even though he lived most of the last ten years of his life abroad, his thoughts were often still on England. Published in 1930, just eleven days after his death, his last work ''Nettles'' was a series of bitter, nettling but often wry attacks on the moral climate of England.
O the stale old dogs who pretend to guard
the morals of the masses,
how smelly they make the great back-yard
wetting after everyone that passes.
(From "The Young and Their Moral Guardians")
Two notebooks of Lawrence's unprinted verse were posthumously published as ''Last Poems'' and ''More Pansies''. These contain two of Lawrence's most famous poems about death, "Bavarian Gentians" and "The Ship of Death".
===Phê bình văn chuơng===
Lawrence's criticism of other authors often provides insight into his own thinking and writing. Of particular note is his ''[[Study of Thomas Hardy and Other Essays]]''.<ref>''The Bloomsbury Guide to English Literature'', ed. Marion Wynne Davies (New York Prentice Hall, 1990), p. 667.</ref> In ''[[Studies in Classic American Literature]]'' Lawrence's responses to writers like [[Walt Whitman]], [[Herman Melville]] and [[Edgar Allan Poe]] also shed light on his craft.<ref>"D. H. Lawrence's Discovery of American Literature" by A. Banerjee, ''Sewanee Review'', Volume 119, Number 3, Summer 2011, pp. 469-475.</ref>
==Vụ án Phu nhân Chatterley ==
{{main|R v Penguin Books Ltd.}}
A heavily censored abridgement of ''[[Lady Chatterley's Lover]]'' was published in the United States by [[Alfred A. Knopf]] in 1928. This edition was posthumously re-issued in paperback in America both by Signet Books and by [[Penguin Books]] in 1946.{{citation needed|date=August 2012}} When the full unexpurgated edition of Lady Chatterley's Lover was published by Penguin Books in Britain in 1960, the trial of Penguin under the [[Obscene Publications Act 1959|Obscene Publications Act]] of 1959 became a major public event and a test of the new obscenity law. The 1959 act (introduced by [[Roy Jenkins]]) had made it possible for publishers to escape conviction if they could show that a work was of literary merit. One of the objections was to the frequent use of the word "fuck" and its derivatives and the word "cunt".
Various academic critics and experts of diverse kinds, including [[E. M. Forster]], [[Helen Gardner (critic)|Helen Gardner]], [[Richard Hoggart]], [[Raymond Williams]] and [[Norman St John-Stevas]], were called as witnesses, and the verdict, delivered on 2 November 1960, was "not guilty". This resulted in a far greater degree of freedom for publishing explicit material in the UK. The prosecution was ridiculed for being out of touch with changing social norms when the chief prosecutor, [[Mervyn Griffith-Jones]], asked if it were the kind of book "you would wish your wife or servants to read".
The Penguin second edition, published in 1961, contains a publisher's dedication, which reads: "For having published this book, Penguin Books were prosecuted under the Obscene Publications Act, 1959 at the [[Old Bailey]] in London from 20 October to 2 November 1960. This edition is therefore dedicated to the twelve jurors, three women and nine men, who returned a verdict of 'Not Guilty' and thus made D. H. Lawrence's last novel available for the first time to the public in the United Kingdom."
==Thanh danh sau khi qua đời==
The obituaries shortly after Lawrence's death were, with the notable exception of [[E. M. Forster]], unsympathetic or hostile. However, there were those who articulated a more favourable recognition of the significance of this author's life and works. For example, his longtime friend [[Catherine Carswell]] summed up his life in a letter to the periodical ''[[Time and Tide (magazine)|Time and Tide]]'' published on 16 March 1930. In response to his critics, she claimed:
:In the face of formidable initial disadvantages and life-long delicacy, poverty that lasted for three quarters of his life and hostility that survives his death, he did nothing that he did not really want to do, and all that he most wanted to do he did. He went all over the world, he owned a ranch, he lived in the most beautiful corners of Europe, and met whom he wanted to meet and told them that they were wrong and he was right. He painted and made things, and sang, and rode. He wrote something like three dozen books, of which even the worst page dances with life that could be mistaken for no other man's, while the best are admitted, even by those who hate him, to be unsurpassed. Without vices, with most human virtues, the husband of one wife, scrupulously honest, this estimable citizen yet managed to keep free from the shackles of civilization and the cant of literary cliques. He would have laughed lightly and cursed venomously in passing at the solemn owls—each one secretly chained by the leg—who now conduct his inquest. To do his work and lead his life in spite of them took some doing, but he did it, and long after they are forgotten, sensitive and innocent people—if any are left—will turn Lawrence's pages and will know from them what sort of a rare man Lawrence was.
Aldous Huxley also defended Lawrence in his introduction to a collection of letters published in 1932. However, the most influential advocate of Lawrence's contribution to literature was the [[Cambridge]] literary critic [[F. R. Leavis]] who asserted that the author had made an important contribution to the tradition of English fiction. Leavis stressed that ''The Rainbow'', ''Women in Love'', and the short stories and tales were major works of art. Later, the [[Lady Chatterley's Lover|Lady Chatterley Trial]] of 1960, and subsequent publication of the book, ensured Lawrence's popularity (and notoriety) with a wider public.
Lawrence held seemingly contradictory views of feminism. The evidence of his written works indicates an overwhelming commitment to representing women as strong, independent and complex; he produced major works in which young, self-directing female characters were central. A number of feminist critics, notably [[Kate Millett]], have criticised, indeed ridiculed Lawrence's [[Gender politics|sexual politics]], Millett claiming that he uses his female characters as mouthpieces to promote his creed of male supremacy.<ref>{{chú thích sách|author=Millett, Kate|title=Sexual Politics|year=2000|first=1969|publisher=University of Chicago Press|chapter=III: The Literary Reflection|isbn=0-252-06889-0}}</ref> This damaged his reputation in some quarters, although [[Norman Mailer]] came to Lawrence's defence in ''The Prisoner of Sex'' in 1971.<ref>{{chú thích web|author=Mailer, Norman|title=The Prisoner of Sex|url=|date=March 1971|publisher=Harper's Magazine|accessdate=13 September 2009}} and {{chú thích sách|author=Mailer, Norman|title=Prisoner of Sex|date=January 1971|publisher=Little Brown|isbn=0-316-54413-2}}</ref> Yet Lawrence continues to find an audience, and the ongoing publication of [[The Cambridge Edition of the Letters and Works of D. H. Lawrence|a new scholarly edition of his letters]] and writings has demonstrated the range of his achievement.
==Hội họa==
D. H. Lawrence had a lifelong interest in painting, which became one of his main forms of expression in his last years. His paintings were exhibited at the Warren Gallery in London's [[Mayfair]] in 1929. The exhibition was extremely controversial, with many of the 13,000 people visiting mainly to gawk. The ''[[Daily Express]]'' claimed, "''[[Fight with an Amazon]]'' represents a hideous, bearded man holding a fair-haired woman in his lascivious grip while wolves with dripping jaws look on expectantly, [this] is frankly indecent". But several artists and art experts praised the paintings. [[Gwen John]], reviewing the exhibition in ''Everyman'', spoke of Lawrence's "stupendous gift of self-expression" and singled out ''The Finding of Moses'', ''Red Willow Trees'' and ''Boccaccio Story'' as "pictures of real beauty and great vitality". Others singled out ''Contadini'' for special praise. After a complaint, the police seized thirteen of the twenty-five paintings (including ''Boccaccio Story'' and ''Contadini''). Despite declarations of support from many writers, artists and members of Parliament, Lawrence was able to recover his paintings only by agreeing never to exhibit them in England again. The largest collection of the paintings is now at La Fonda de Taos<ref>[]</ref> hotel in [[Taos, New Mexico]]. Several others, including ''Boccaccio Story'' and ''Resurrection'', are at the Humanities Research Centre of the [[University of Texas at Austin]].
==Một số tác phẩm tài liệu về cuộc đời của Lawrence==
* ''[[Priest of Love]]'': a 1981 film based on the non-fiction biography of Lawrence of the same name. It starred [[Ian McKellen]] as Lawrence. The film is mostly focused on Lawrence's stay in [[Taos, New Mexico]], although the source biography covers most of his life.
* ''Coming Through'': a 1985 film about Lawrence who is portrayed by [[Kenneth Branagh]].<ref name="test">{{IMDb title|0088943|Coming Through (1985)}}</ref>
* ''Look! We Have Come Through!'': a stage play based on the letters and works of Lawrence and his wife, Frieda. Scripted by James Petosa and Carole Graham Lehan. Nominated for the [[Helen Hayes Award]], 1998.<ref>[ Nominees and Recipients<!-- bot-generated title -->] at</ref>
* ''On the Rocks'', a 2008 stage play by [[Amy Rosenthal]] showing Lawrence, Frieda Lawrence, Mansfield and Murry in Cornwall in 1916-17.<ref> Guide to Rosenthal's plays</ref>
*''LAWRENCE - Scandalous! Censored! Banned!'' - A musical based on the life of D.H. Lawrence. Winner of the 2009 Marquee Theatre Award for Best Original Musical. Received its London Premiere in October 2013 at the Bridewell Theatre.
==Danh sách tác phẩm==
===Tiểu thuyết===
* ''[[The White Peacock]]'' (1911)
* ''[[The Trespasser (novel)|The Trespasser]]'' (1912)
* ''[[Sons and Lovers]]'' (1913)
* ''[[The Rainbow]]'' (1915)
* ''[[Women in Love]]'' (1920)
* ''[[The Lost Girl]]'' (1920)
* ''[[Aaron's Rod (novel)|Aaron's Rod]]'' (1922)
* ''[[Kangaroo (novel)|Kangaroo]]'' (1923)
* ''[[The Boy in the Bush]]'' (1924)
* ''[[The Plumed Serpent]]'' (1926)
* ''[[Lady Chatterley's Lover]]'' (1928)
* ''[[The Escaped Cock]]'' (1929), later re-published as ''The Man Who Died''
===Tuyển tập truyện ngắn===
* ''[[The Prussian Officer and Other Stories]]'' (1914)
* ''[[England, My England and Other Stories]]'' (1922)
* ''The Horse Dealer's Daughter'' (1922)
* ''[[The Fox (novella)|The Fox]], [[The Captain's Doll]], The Ladybird'' (1923)
* ''[[St Mawr]] and other stories'' (1925)
* ''The Woman who Rode Away and other stories'' (1928)
* ''[[The Rocking-Horse Winner]]'' (1926)
* ''[[The Virgin and the Gypsy|The Virgin and the Gipsy]] and Other Stories'' (1930)
* ''Love Among the Haystacks and other stories'' (1930)
* ''Collected Stories'' (1994) – Everyman's Library
===Những lá thư được sưu tầm===
* ''The Letters of D. H. Lawrence, Volume I, September 1901 – May 1913'', ed. James T. Boulton, Cambridge University Press, 1979, ISBN 0-521-22147-1
* ''The Letters of D. H. Lawrence, Volume II, June 1913 – October 1916'', ed. George J. Zytaruk and James T. Boulton, Cambridge University Press, 1981, ISBN 0-521-23111-6
* ''The Letters of D. H. Lawrence, Volume III, October 1916 – June 1921'', ed. James T. Boulton and Andrew Robertson, Cambridge University Press, 1984, ISBN 0-521-23112-4
* ''The Letters of D. H. Lawrence, Volume IV, June 1921 – March 1924 '', ed. Warren Roberts, James T. Boulton and Elizabeth Mansfield, Cambridge University Press, 1987, ISBN 0-521-00695-3
* ''The Letters of D. H. Lawrence, Volume V, March 1924 – March 1927'', ed. James T. Boulton and Lindeth Vasey, Cambridge University Press, 1989, ISBN 0-521-00696-1
* ''The Letters of D. H. Lawrence, Volume VI, March 1927 – November 1928 '', ed. James T. Boulton and Margaret Boulton with Gerald M. Lacy, Cambridge University Press, 1991, ISBN 0-521-00698-8
* ''The Letters of D. H. Lawrence, Volume VII, November 1928 – February 1930'', ed. Keith Sagar and James T. Boulton, Cambridge University Press, 1993, ISBN 0-521-00699-6
* ''The Letters of D. H. Lawrence, with index, Volume VIII'', ed. James T. Boulton, Cambridge University Press, 2001, ISBN 0-521-23117-5
* ''The Selected Letters of D H Lawrence'', Compiled and edited by James T. Boulton, Cambridge University Press, 1997, ISBN 0-521-40115-1
===Tập thơ===
* ''Love Poems and others'' (1913)
* ''Amores'' (1916)
* ''Look! We have come through!'' (1917)
* ''New Poems'' (1918)
* ''Bay: a book of poems'' (1919)
* ''Tortoises'' (1921)
* ''[[Birds, Beasts and Flowers]]'' (1923)
* ''The Collected Poems of D H Lawrence'' (1928)
* ''Pansies'' (1929)
* ''Nettles'' (1930)
* ''Last Poems'' (1932)
* ''Fire and other poems'' (1940)
* ''The Complete Poems of D H Lawrence'' (1964), ed. [[Vivian de Sola Pinto]] and F. Warren Roberts
* ''The White Horse'' (1964)
* ''D. H. Lawrence: Selected Poems'' (1972), ed. Keith Sagar.
* ''The Daughter-in-Law'' (1912)
* ''[[The Widowing of Mrs Holroyd]]'' (1914)
* ''Touch and Go'' (1920)
* ''David'' (1926)
* ''The Fight for Barbara'' (1933)
* ''A Collier's Friday Night'' (1934)
* ''[ The Married Man]'' (1940)
* ''[ The Merry-Go-Round]'' (1941)
* ''The Complete Plays of D H Lawrence'' (1965)
* ''The Plays'', edited by Hans-Wilhelm Schwarze and [[John Worthen]], Cambridge University Press, 1999, ISBN 0-521-24277-0
===Sách luận===
* ''[[Study of Thomas Hardy and other essays]]'' (1914), edited by Bruce Steele, Cambridge University Press, 1985, ISBN 0-521-25252-0, Literary criticism and metaphysics
* ''[[Movements in European History]]'' (1921), edited by Philip Crumpton, Cambridge University Press, 1989, ISBN 0-521-26201-1, Originally published under the name of Lawrence H. Davison
* ''[[Psychoanalysis and the Unconscious]]'' and ''[[Fantasia of the Unconscious]]'' (1921/1922), edited by Bruce Steele, Cambridge University Press, 2004 ISBN 0-521-32791-1
* ''[[Studies in Classic American Literature]]'' (1923), edited by Ezra Greenspan, Lindeth Vasey and [[John Worthen]], Cambridge University Press, 2003, ISBN 0-521-55016-5
* ''[[Reflections on the Death of a Porcupine and other essays]]'' (1925), edited by Michael Herbert, Cambridge University Press, 1988, ISBN 0-521-26622-X
* ''[[A Propos of Lady Chatterley's Lover]]'' (1929) – Lawrence wrote this pamphlet to explain his novel
* ''[[Apocalypse and the writings on Revelation]]'' (1931) edited by Mara Kalnins, Cambridge University Press, 1980, ISBN 0-521-22407-1
* ''[[Phoenix: The Posthumous Papers of D. H. Lawrence]]'' (1936)
* ''[[Phoenix II: Uncollected, Unpublished and Other Prose Works by D. H. Lawrence]]'' (1968)
* ''[[Introductions and Reviews]]'', edited by N. H. Reeve and [[John Worthen]], Cambridge University Press, 2004, ISBN 0-521-83584-4
* ''[[Late Essays and Articles]]'', edited by James T. Boulton, Cambridge University Press, 2004, ISBN 0-521-58431-0
* ''[[Selected Letters]]'', Oneworld Classics, 2008. Edited by James T. Boulton. ISBN 978-1-84749-049-0
===Ký sự những chuyến đi===
* ''Twilight in Italy and Other Essays'' (1916), edited by Paul Eggert, Cambridge University Press, 1994, ISBN 0-521-26888-5
* ''[[Sea and Sardinia]]'' (1921), edited by Mara Kalnins, Cambridge University Press, 1997, ISBN 0-521-24275-4
* ''[[Mornings in Mexico and Other Essays]]'' (1927), edited by Virginia Crosswhite Hyde, Cambridge University Press, 2009, ISBN 978-0-521-65292-6.
* ''[[Sketches of Etruscan Places and other Italian essays]]'' (1932), edited by Simonetta de Filippis, Cambridge University Press, 1992, ISBN 0-521-25253-9
===Sách dịch bởi Lawrence===
* [[Lev Shestov|Lev Isaakovich Shestov]] ''All Things are Possible'' (1920)
* [[Ivan Alekseyevich Bunin]] ''The Gentleman from San Francisco'' (1922), tr. with [[S. S. Koteliansky]]
* [[Giovanni Verga]] ''Mastro-Don Gesualdo'' (1923)
* [[Giovanni Verga]] ''Little Novels of Sicily'' (1925)
* [[Giovanni Verga]] ''Cavalleria Rusticana and other stories'' (1928)
* [[Antonio Francesco Grazzini]] ''The Story of Doctor Manente'' (1929)
===Những bản viết tay và bản thảo của những tiểu thuyết và các tác phẩm đã xuất bản khác===
* ''Paul Morel'' (1911–12), edited by Helen Baron, Cambridge University Press, 2003, ISBN 0-521-56009-8, an early manuscript version of ''Sons and Lovers''
* ''The First Women in Love'' (1916–17) edited by [[John Worthen]] and Lindeth Vasey, Cambridge University Press, 1998, ISBN 0-521-37326-3
* ''[[Mr Noon]]'', (unfinished novel) Parts I and II, edited by Lindeth Vasey, Cambridge University Press, 1984, ISBN 0-521-25251-2
* ''The Symbolic Meaning: The Uncollected Versions of Studies in Classic American Literature'', edited by Armin Arnold, Centaur Press, 1962
* ''Quetzalcoatl'' (1925), edited by Louis L Martz, W W Norton Edition, 1998, ISBN 0-8112-1385-4, Early draft of ''[[The Plumed Serpent]]''
* ''The First and Second Lady Chatterley novels'', edited by Dieter Mehl and Christa Jansohn, Cambridge University Press, 1999, ISBN 0-521-47116-8.
===Tranh họa===
* ''The Paintings of D. H. Lawrence'', London: Mandrake Press, 1929.
* ''D. H. Lawrence's Paintings'', ed. Keith Sagar, London: Chaucer Press, 2003.
* ''The Collected Art Works of D. H. Lawrence'', ed. Tetsuji Kohno, Tokyo: Sogensha, 2004.
{{cuối tham khảo}}
==Các tác phẩm viết về Lawrence==
===Tiểu sử===
* Paul Poplawski (1995) ''The Works of D H Lawrence: a Chronological Checklist'' (Nottingham, D H Lawrence Society)
* Paul Poplawski (1996) ''D. H. Lawrence: A Reference Companion'' (Westport, Conn., and London: Greenwood Press)
* P. Preston (1994) ''A D H Lawrence Chronology'' (London, Macmillan)
* W. Roberts and P. Poplawski (2001)''A Bibliography of D H Lawrence''. 3rd ed. (Cambridge, Cambridge University Press)
* Charles L Ross and Dennis Jackson, eds. (1995) ''Editing D H Lawrence: New Versions of a Modern Author'' (Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan Press)
* Keith Sagar (1979) ''D H Lawrence: a Calendar of his Works'' (Manchester, Manchester University Press)
* Keith Sagar (1982) ''D H Lawrence Handbook'' (Manchester, Manchester University Press)
===Khảo cứu tiểu sử===
*Arthur J. Bachrach, ''D. H. Lawrence in New Mexico: "The Time is Different There" '', Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 2006. ISBN 978-0-8263-3496-1
* [[Catherine Carswell]] (1932) ''The Savage Pilgrimage'' (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, reissued 1981)
* [[Frieda Lawrence]] (1934) ''Not I, But The Wind'' (Santa Fe: Rydal Press)
* E. T. (Jessie Chambers Wood) (1935) ''D. H. Lawrence: A Personal Record'' (Jonathan Cape)
* [[Witter Bynner]] (1951) ''Journey with Genius: Recollections and Reflections Concerning the D. H. Lawrences'' (John Day Company)
* Edward Nehls (1957–59) ''D. H. Lawrence: A Composite Biography, Volumes I-III'' (Madison: University of Wisconsin Press)
* [[Anaïs Nin]] (1963) ''D. H. Lawrence: An Unprofessional Study'' (Athens: Swallow Press)
* Emile Delavenay (1972) ''D. H. Lawrence: The Man and his Work: The Formative Years, 1885–1919'', trans. Katherine M. Delavenay (London: Heinemann)
* Joseph Foster (1972) ''D. H. Lawrence in Taos'' (Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press)
* Harry T. Moore (1974) ''The Priest of Love: A Life of D. H. Lawrence'' (Heinemann)
* Paul Delany (1979) ''D. H. Lawrence's Nightmare: The Writer and his Circle in the Years of the Great War'' (Hassocks: Harvester Press)
* G H Neville (1981) ''A Memoir of D. H. Lawrence: The Betrayal'' (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)
* Raymond T. Caffrey, (1985) ''Lady Chatterly's Lover: The Grove Press Publication of the Unexpurgated Text'' (Syracuse University Library Associates Courier Volume XX)
* [[C. J. Stevens]] ''The Cornish Nightmare (D. H. Lawrence in Cornwall)'', Whitston Pub. Co., 1988, ISBN 0-87875-348-6, D. H. Lawrence and the war years
* [[C. J. Stevens]] ''Lawrence at Tregerthen (D. H. Lawrence)'', Whitston Pub. Co., 1988, ISBN 0-87875-348-6
* [[John Worthen]] (1991) ''D. H. Lawrence: The Early Years, 1885–1912'' (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)
* Mark Kincaid-Weekes (1996) ''D. H. Lawrence: Triumph to Exile, 1912–1922'' (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)
* [[Brenda Maddox]] (1994) ''D. H. Lawrence: The Story of a Marriage'' (W. W. Norton & Co)
* David Ellis (1998) ''D. H. Lawrence: Dying Game, 1922–1930'' (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)
* Geoff Dyer (1999) ''Out of Sheer Rage: Wrestling With D. H. Lawrence'' (New York: North Point Press)
* Keith Sagar (2003) ''The Life of D. H. Lawrence: An Illustrated Biography'' (London: Chaucer Press)
* [[John Worthen]] (2005) ''D. H. Lawrence: The Life of an Outsider'' (London: Penguin/Allen Lane)
===Phê bình văn học===
* Keith Alldritt (1971) '' The Visual Imagination of D. H. Lawrence'' (Edward Arnold)
* Michael Bell (1992) ''D. H. Lawrence: Language and Being'' (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)
* Richard Beynon, (ed.) (1997) ''D. H. Lawrence: The Rainbow and Women in Love'' (Cambridge: Icon Books)
* [[Michael Black (literary critic)|Michael Black]] (1986) ''D H Lawrence: The Early Fiction'' (Palgrave MacMillan)
* [[Michael Black (literary critic)|Michael Black]] (1991)'' D. H. Lawrence: The Early Philosophical Works: A Commentary'' (London and Basingstoke: Macmillan)
* [[Michael Black (literary critic)|Michael Black]] (1992) ''Sons and Lovers'' (Cambridge University Press)
* [[Michael Black (literary critic)|Michael Black]] (2001) ''Lawrence's England: The Major Fiction, 1913–1920'' (Palgrave-MacMillan)
* Keith Brown, ed. (1990) ''Rethinking Lawrence'', Milton Keynes: Open University Press
* [[Anthony Burgess]] (1985) ''Flame Into Being: The Life And Work Of D. H. Lawrence'' (William Heinemann)
* Aidan Burns (1980) ''Nature and Culture in D. H. Lawrence'' (London and Basingstoke: Macmillan)
* L. D. Clark (1980) '' The Minoan Distance: The Symbolism of Travel in D H Lawrence'', University of Arizona Press
* Colin Clarke (1969) ''River of Dissolution: D. H. Lawrence and English Romanticism'' (London: Routledge and Kegan Paul)
* Joseph Davis (1989) ''D. H. Lawrence at Thirroul'' (Collins, Sydney, Australia)
* Carol Dix (1980) ''D H Lawrence and Women'', Macmillan
* R. P. Draper (1970)'' D H Lawrence: The Critical Heritage'', London: Routledge and Kegan Paul
* Anne Fernihough (1993) ''D. H. Lawrence: Aesthetics and Ideology'' (Oxford:Clarendon Press)
* Anne Fernihough, ed. (2001) ''The Cambridge Companion to D H Lawrence'' (Cambridge, Cambridge University Press)
* John R. Harrison (1966) The Reactionaries: Yeats, Lewis, Pound, Eliot, Lawrence: A Study of the Anti-Democratic Intelligentsia (Victor Gollancz, London)
* Graham Holderness (1982) ''D. H. Lawrence: History, Ideology and Fiction'' (Dublin: Gill and Macmillan)
* [[Graham Hough]] (1956) ''The Dark Sun: A Study of D H Lawrence'', Duckworth
* John Humma (1990) ''Metaphor and Meaning in D. H. Lawrence's Later Novels,'' University of Missouri Press
* [[Frank Kermode]] (1973) ''Lawrence'' (London: Fontana)
* Mark Kinkead – Weekes (1968) ''The Marble and the Statue: The Exploratory Imagination of D. H. Lawrence'', pp.&nbsp;371–418. in Gregor, lan and Maynard Mack (eds.), ''Imagined Worlds: Essays in Honour of John Butt'' (London: Methuen,)
* [[F. R. Leavis]] (1955) ''D H Lawrence: Novelist'' (London, Chatto and Windus)
* [[F. R. Leavis]] (1976) ''Thought, Words and Creativity: Art and Thought in D. H. Lawrence'' (London, Chatto and Windus)
* Sheila Macleod (1985) ''Lawrence's Men and Women'' (London: Heinemann)
* Barbara Mensch (1991) '' D. H. Lawrence and the Authoritarian Personality'' (London and Basingstoke: Macmillan)
* [[Kate Millett]] (1970) ''Sexual Politics'' (Garden City, NY: Doubleday)
* Colin Milton (1987) ''Lawrence and Nietzsche: A Study in Influence'' (Aberdeen: Aberdeen University Press)
* Robert E Montgomery (1994) ''The Visionary D. H. Lawrence: Beyond Philosophy and Art'' (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)
* Alastair Niven (1978) ''D. H. Lawrence: The Novels'' (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)
* Cornelia Nixon (1986) ''Lawrence's Leadership Politics and the Turn Against Women'' (Berkeley: University of California Press)
* [[Tony Pinkney]] (1990) ''D. H. Lawrence'' (London and New York: Harvester Wheatsheaf)
* Charles L. Ross (1991) ''Women in Love: A Novel of Mythic Realism'' (Boston, Mass.: Twayne)
* Keith Sagar (1966) ''The Art of D H Lawrence'' (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press)
* Keith Sagar (1985) ''D H Lawrence: Life into Art'' (University of Georgia Press)
* Keith Sagar (2008) ''D. H. Lawrence: Poet'' (Penrith: Humanities-Ebooks)
* Daniel J. Schneider (1986) ''The Consciousness of D. H. Lawrence: An Intellectual Biography'' (Lawrence, Kan.: University Press of Kansas)
* Michael Squires and Keith Cushman (1990) ''The Challenge of D. H. Lawrence'' (Madison, Wisconsin: University of Wisconsin Press)
* Peter Widdowson, ed. (1992) ''D. H. Lawrence'' (London and New York: Longman)
* [[John Worthen]] (1979) ''D. H. Lawrence and the Idea of the Novel'' (London and Basingstoke, Macmillan).
* T R Wright (2000) ''D H Lawrence and the Bible'' (Cambridge, Cambridge University Press)
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