CANTO XL REFERENCES 

 

 

WORKS CITED

  1. Fang, Achilles. “Materials for the Study of Pound’s Cantos.” 4 vols. Diss. Harvard U, 1958. Vol I: 62-4.
  2. Harden, D. B. “The Phoenicians on the West Coast of Africa.” Antiquity 22.87 (September 1948): 141-50. Online, 2 January 2015.
  3. Hemingway, Ernest. “Marlin off the Morro. A Cuban Letter.” Esquire, September 1933. Esquire.
  4. Pearlman, Daniel. The Barb of Time: On the Unity of Ezra Pound’s Cantos. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1969. 165-6.
  5. Pound, Ezra. “An Introduction to the Economic Nature of the United States.” 1944. In Selected Prose 1909-1965. Ed. William Cookson. New York: New Directions, 1973. 167-86.
  6. Surette, Leon. A Light from Eleusis. A Study of Ezra Pound’s  Cantos. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1979.
  7. Terrell, Carroll F. “The Periplus of Hanno.” Paideuma 1.1 (Spring 1972): 223–228. Go to article
  8. Walkiewicz, E. P. and Hugh Witemeyer, “A Public Bank in Canto 40.” Paideuma: A Journal Devoted to Ezra Pound Scholarship 19.3 (1990): 91-8. Go to article.

 

DIGITAL RESOURCES

  1. “August Belmont.” Wikipedia.
  2. “Difference between a Marlin and a Swordfish.” Difference.guru, 6 December 2017. Go to site.
  3. “Independent Treasury System.” Encyclopedia.com, 6 September 2019. Go to site.
  4. “John Pierpont Morgan.” History.com, 7 June 2019. Go to site.
  5. “Lac de Guiers.” [Lake Guiers] Wikipedia.
  6. “Morocco leather.” Wikipedia.
  7. “The Periplus of Hanno: Account of King Hanno of Carthage’s Sea Voyage along the African Atlantic Coast.” 
  8. “tree calf.” Bookbinding and the conservation of books. A Dictionary of descriptive termoniology, 19 November 2011. coolconservation-us.org.
  9. Hall, Mary. “Where did the bull and bear markets get their names?” Investopedia.com, 17 May 2019. Go to site.
  10. Hill, Andrew, T. “The First Bank of the United States, 1791-1811.” Federal Reserve History, 4 December 2015. Go to site.
  11. Lendering, Jona. “Pillars of Heracles.” Livius.org. Articles on Ancient History, 14 March 2019. Go to site.
  12. Tucker, Abigail. “J. P. Morgan as Cutthroat Capitalist.” Smithsonian Magazine, January 2011. 

 

ILLUSTRATIONS

  1. “August Belmont.” Photo portrait, ca 1844-60. Washington: Library of Congress. Wikimedia Commons
  2. “George Peabody.” Engraving, 1873. In Eli Meixler. “5 Things to Know about Philanthropist George Peabody.” Time.com, 16 March 2018. Go to site
  3. “Lake Guiers.” Diagram in Cogels, F. & Coly, Adrien & Niang, Awa. “Impact of Dam Construction on the Hydrological Regime and Quality of a Sahelian Lake in the River Senegal Basin.” Regulated Rivers: Research & Management 13.1 (1 January 1997): 27-41.
  4. “Map of Gibraltar.” In Project Heracles: A Eurafrican Bridge. domusweb.it., 3 May 2011. Go to site.
  5. “Phoenician boat on the sea.” Stone bas relief. In Joshua J. Mark. “Yamm.” Ancient History Encyclopedia, 4 November 2018. Go to site.
  6. “Powerless.” Cartoon. Philadelphia Ledger, 21 December 1912. In Lewis Corey. The House of Morgan 401.
  7. “US–1$.” [reproduction of a $1 greenback note]. Washington DC.: Museum of American History. Wikimedia Commons
  8. “William Knox D’Arcy.” Lifemagazine. Wikimedia Commons.
  9. “Yamm.” In Joshua J. Mark. “Yamm.” Ancient History Encyclopedia, 4 November 2018. Go to site.
  10. Anon. The Landing of Hanno. Mary Evans Picture Library. Fineartamerica.com.
  11. Brady, Matthew. “George Boutwell.” Photo portrait, 1870-80. Washington D.C: Library of Congress. Wikimedia Commons
  12. Brady, Matthew. “Henry Ward Beecher.” Photo portrait, 1855-65. Washington D.C: Library of Congress. Wikimedia Commons.
  13. Doré, Gustave. “Empyrean.” Illustrations to Canto XXXI. Paradiso by Dante Alighieri. Wikimedia Commons
  14. Giraud, Patrick. “Tunisie, Carthage,” 5 September 2006. Wikimedia Commons.
  15. Kay, John “Adams Smith.” Engraving, 1790. Washington: Library of Congress. Wikimedia Commons
  16. Peale, Rembrandt. “Thomas Jefferson.” Oil on canvas, 1800. White House Historical Association.
  17. Steichen, Edward. “John Pierpont Morgan.” Photo portrait, 1903. New York: The Metropolitan Museum. Metmuseum.org.

 

Cantos LII - LXXI

confucius adams 2