CANTO XLVI REFERENCES

 

 

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WORKS CITED

  1. Committee on Finance and Industry. Report Presented to Parliament by the Financial Secretary to the Treasury. [The Macmillan Report]. London: His Majesty’s Stationery Office, 1931. 
  2. Coughlin, Charles, E. “By Their Fruits They Shall Be Known.” Lecture on 26 November 1933. In: The New Deal in Money. Royal Oak: The Radio League of the Little Flower, 1933. 84-99. 
  3. Coughlin, Charles, E. “Appendix V: Quotations from Prominent Men.” In Money! Questions and Answers. Royal Oak: The Radio League of the Little Flower, 1936. 167-75. Internet Archive.
  4. Delaisi, Francis. “Nous n’avons plus de roi, mais nous avons des régents. Les vrais maîtres de la France siègent à la Banque de France.” VU 380 (26 June 1935): 837-39, 863. 
  5. Desai, Mehnad. The Route of All Evil: The Political Economy of Ezra Pound. London: Faber, 2006.
  6. Eliot, Thomas Stearns. The Letters of T. S. Eliot. Volume 6: 1932-33. London: Faber, 2016. 
  7. Engels, Friedrich. The Condition of the Working-Class in England in 1844. [1845]. Trans. F. K. Wischnewetzky. New York: John W. Lovell, 1887. Internet Archive
  8. Gesell, Silvio. The Natural Economic Order. Translated by Philip Pye. Berlin: Neo-Verlag, 1929. 
  9. Graeber, David. Debt. The First 5,000 Years. London: Melville House, 2011.
  10. Hollis, Christopher. The Two Nations: A Financial Study of English History. Longmans, Green & Co., 1935; reprinted 1937. pdf
  11. Malm, Mike. Editing Economic History: Ezra Pound’s The Fifth Decad of Cantos. New York: Peter Lang, 2005
  12. Moody, David A. Ezra Pound: Poet. A Portrait of the Man and His Work. II: The Epic Years 1921-1939. Oxford & New York: Oxford University Press, 2014.
  13. Paul, Catherine. "Italian Fascist Exhibitions and Ezra Pound's Move to the Imperial." Twentieth-Century Literature 51.1 (Spring 2005): 64-97. Free online.
  14. Pearson, Drew and Robert Allen. “Now Cummings Wants Farley’s Job, Seeks Murphy for Own Successor.” The Washington Merry-Go-Round, 27 November 1935. Washington: American University Library Digital Research Archive
  15. Pestell, Alex. “The Bank of England and the ‘Crime / Ov two Centuries.’” Companion to Ezra Pound and Economics. Nordhausen: Verlag Traugott Bautz, 2019. 115-36.
  16. Pound, Ezra, “The Root of Evil,” G.K.’s Weekly XX.519 (21 Feb. 1935) 404-405 (at 405) in P&P VI: 249-50.
  17. Pound, Ezra. “America, Roosevelt and the Causes of the Present War” n.p. London: Peter Russell, 1951.
  18. Pound, Ezra. “Ave Roma.” Il Mare XXVI.1243 (7 January 1933): 3, 4. in P&P VI: 8-9.
  19. Pound, Ezra. “He pulled His Weight.” NEW VI.5 (15 November 1934): 109. P&P VI: 213-4.
  20. Pound, Ezra. A Visiting Card. London: Peter Russell, 1952. In Selected Prose 306-35.
  21. Pound, Ezra. Ezra Pound and Senator Bronson Cutting: A Political Correspondence, 1930-1935. Eds. E. P. Walkiewicz, and Hugh Witemeyer. Albuquerque: U of New Mexico, 1995.
  22. Pound, Ezra. Ezra Pound’s Economic Correspondence 1933-1940. Ed. Roxana Preda. Gainesville: U of Florida P, 2007.
  23. Pound, Ezra. Ezra Pound’s Poetry and Prose. Contributions to Periodicals. 11 vols. Eds. Lea Baechler, A. Walton Litz and James Longenbach. New York: Garland, 1991. 
  24. Pound, Ezra. Guide to Kulchur. New York: New Directions, 1971.
  25. Pound, Ezra. Selected Prose. New York: New Directions, 1973. 
  26. Pound, Ezra. The Selected Letters of Ezra Pound 1907-1941. Ed. D. D. Paige. New York: New Directions, 1971. 
  27. Rota, Pietro. Storia delle Banche. Milano: Tipografia del giornale Il Sole, 1874. Hathi Trust.
  28. Redman, Tim. Ezra Pound and Italian Fascism. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1991. 
  29. Salmasius, Claudius [Claude Saumaise]. De Modo usurarum. Lugd. Batavor: Ex Officina Elseviriorum, 1639. Google Books.
  30. Stock, Noel. Reading the Cantos. A Study of Meaning in Ezra Pound. New York: Pantheon Books, 1966. 
  31. Surette, Leon. Pound in Purgatory. From Economic Radicalism to Anti-Semitism. Urbana: U of Illinois Press, 1999. 268-70.
  32. Wormell, Jeremy, ed. National Debt in Britain 1850–1930. Vol. 1. London: Routledge, 1999.

 

DIGITAL RESOURCES

  1. “Abdu’l-Bahá.” Wikipedia.
  2. “Arthur James Balfour.” Wikipedia
  3. “Clifford Hugh Douglas.” The Douglas Archives.
  4. “Coffee production in Brazil.” Wikipedia.
  5. “Estopple.” lectlaw.com.
  6. “George Bernard Shaw.” Wikipedia.
  7. “Gilbert Keith Chesterton.” Wikipedia.
  8. “History of Greece.” Wikipedia
  9. “John Marmaduke Pickthall.” Wikipedia.
  10. “Labour Party. (UK).” Wikipedia
  11. “Leasehold v Freehold – what’s the difference?” HomeOwnersAlliance, n.d. hoa.org.uk.
  12. “Macmillan Committee.” Wikipedia
  13. “Manchester slums.” Manchester evening newsGuardian: Manchester slums in the 1960screscents of blocks of flats. 1960s and todayGeographies and maps. Manchester’s hell on earth.
  14. “Martin Luther.” Wikipedia.
  15. “Mills bomb.” Wikipedia
  16. “Nitrate.” 1914-1918-online.net.
  17. “Regius Professor of History at Cambridge.” Wikipedia.
  18. “Replevin.” Findlaw.com.
  19. “Sodium nitrate.” Wikipedia
  20. “Territorial expansion of Greece 1832-1947.” Map, 31 March 2007. Wikimedia Commons
  21. “The Sack of Rome.” Wikipedia.
  22. “UK national Debt.” Wikipedia.
  23. “Warren Delano IV.” Wikipedia
  24. “William Paterson (banker).” Wikipedia.
  25. Alighieri, Dante. Canto XVII. InfernoDigital Dante
  26. Dodge, Martin. “Mapping the Geographies of Manchester’s Housing Problems and the Twentieth Century Solutions.” Free online
  27. Doward, Jamie. “Shelter and the Slums: capturing bleak Britain 50 years ago.” The Guardian, 7 February 2016. The Guardian
  28. Pidd, Helen. “Last days of the slums: a portrait of Manchester by Shirley Baker.” The Guardian, 22 July 2015. The Guardian.
  29. Preda, Roxana. Online Companion to The Cantos of Ezra Pound. The Cantos Project.
  30. Preda, Roxana. Rev. of Das Wunder von Wörgl. The Cantos Project, 4 December 2019. Free online
  31. Royal Geographical Society. “Slums, Squalor and Salvation. A Self-Guided Walk around Victorian Manchester.” London, 2012. discoveringbritain.org
  32. Saavedra, Manuel Bastias. “Nitrate.” Encyclopedia 1914-1918-online, 8 October 2014. 1914-1918 online.
  33. Sawyer, Richard. “The 12 Regents in Canto 51.” The Cantos Project, 2 April 2020. Free online.

 

ILLUSTRATIONS

  1. “Abdul Baha.” Photo portrait, ca. 1920. Wikimedia Commons
  2. “Alfred Richard Orage.” Photo portrait, 1900. Wikitree.
  3. “Arthur James Balfour.” Photo portrait, n.d. Wikimedia Commons
  4. “Clifford Hugh Douglas.” Photo portrait dated 6 July 1918. Source: Michael Journal. Blog. Accessed 6 January 2018.
  5. “George Bernard Shaw.” Photo portrait, 1914. Wikimedia Commons
  6. “Mostra della rivoluzione fascista.” Palazzo dell’Esposizioni. Dialectics of Modernity
  7. “Muhammad Marmaduke Pickthall.” Photo portrait, 1920. Wikimedia Commons
  8. “Office of the Popolo d’Italia.” Storia illustrata 224 (July 1976). Wikimedia Commons
  9. “Territorial Expansion of Greece (1832-1947).” Map, 2006. Wikimedia Commons
  10. “Warren Delano IV with Franklin Delano Roosevelt, Eleanor and Sara Roosevelt in Newburgh NY.” Photo, 7 May 1905. National Archives and Records Administration. Wikimedia Commons
  11. “William Paterson.” Engraving, n.d. Alchetron.
  12. Beresford, George, Charles. “H. G. Wells.” Photo portrait, 1920. London: National Portrait Gallery. Wikimedia Commons.
  13. Blake, William. Geryon conveying Virgil and Dante to the Malebolge. Pen, ink and watercolour, 1824-7. Melbourne: National Gallery of Victoria. ngv.vic.gove.au.
  14. Bombay Chronicle. John Marmaduke Pickhall. Photo portrait, 1920. Wikimedia Commons
  15. Doré, Gustave. Dante and Virgil on the back of Geryon. Engravings to Dante Alighieri’s Divine Comedy: Inferno XVII. Wikipedia.