This work, part of a five-volume set, makes available Kurt Godel's writings. The first three volumes, already published, consist of the papers and essays of Godel. The final two volumes of the set deal with Godel's correspondence with his contemporary mathematicians. This fifth volume consists of material from correspondents from H-Z.
Ellen Terry's correspondence was both exuberant and extensive. Her remaining letters provide a fascinating insight into the dynamics of the Victorian theatre, and the difficulties of life for a woman maintaining a successful public persona whilst raising two illegitimate children.
This volume attempts to determine the early influence shared between William Dean Howells and Henry James by reconstructing and evaluating documentary evidence of their literary cross-fertilization. The 151 letters included represent each writer's most significant criticism of the other.
Thomas Love Peacock (1785-1866) was a lifelong and assiduous letter-writer, was a close friend of Shelley and friend also of many Radicals of the early 19th century. In the later part of his life, he rose to high position in the East India Company's service. This is a two-volume annotated edition of his extensive correspondence.
This work gathers together the professional correspondence of the organist and musician Samuel Wesley, paints a portrait of the man and gives an impression of the musical life of London in the early 19th century.