The Collected Works of Oscar Wilde - Oscar Wilde - ebook + książka

The Collected Works of Oscar Wilde ebook

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This comprehensive eBook presents the complete works or all the significant works - the Œuvre - of this famous and brilliant writer in one ebook - 5680 pages easy-to-read and easy-to-navigate: • The Picture of Dorian Gray • The Importance of Being Earnest: A Trivial Comedy for Serious People • An Ideal Husband • The Happy Prince, and Other Tales • The Canterville Ghost • De Profundis • A Woman of No Importance • Lady Windermere's Fan • The Happy Prince and Other Tales • The Picture of Dorian Gray • The Ballad of Reading Gaol • The Picture of Dorian Gray • Salomé • Intentions • The Soul of Man under Socialism • Essays and Lectures • Poems, with The Ballad of Reading Gaol • A House of Pomegranates • Selected Prose of Oscar Wilde • Lord Arthur Savile's Crime; The Portrait of Mr. W.H., and Other Stories • Miscellaneous Aphorisms; The Soul of Man • The Importance of Being Earnest • The Picture of Dorian Gray • Reviews • Vera; Or, The Nihilists • The Happy Prince and Other Tales • Selected Poems of • Poèmes (Französisch) • A Critic in Pall Mall: Being Extracts from Reviews and Miscellanies • The Duchess of Padua • Impressions of America • Miscellanies • The Canterville Ghost • Shorter Prose Pieces • Charmides, and Other Poems • De Profundis • For Love of the King • A Florentine Tragedy; La Sainte Courtisane • Children in Prison and Other Cruelties of Prison Life •.etc.

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Table of Contents
THE PREFACE
THE PICTURE OF DORIAN GRAY
CHAPTER I
CHAPTER II
CHAPTER III
CHAPTER IV
CHAPTER V
CHAPTER VI
CHAPTER VII
CHAPTER VIII
CHAPTER IX
CHAPTER X
CHAPTER XI
CHAPTER XII
CHAPTER XIII
CHAPTER XIV
CHAPTER XV
CHAPTER XVI
CHAPTER XVII
CHAPTER XVIII
CHAPTER XIX
CHAPTER XX
BIBLIOGRAPHICAL NOTE
THE PICTURE OF DORIAN GRAY
CHAPTER I
CHAPTER II
CHAPTER III
CHAPTER IV
CHAPTER V
CHAPTER VI
CHAPTER VII
CHAPTER VIII
CHAPTER IX
CHAPTER X
CHAPTER XI
CHAPTER XII
CHAPTER XIII
SEBASTIAN MELMOTH
THE SOUL OF MAN
LORD ARTHUR SAVILE’S CRIME THE PORTRAIT OF Mr. W. H.AND OTHER STORIES
LORD ARTHUR SAVILE’S CRIMEA STUDY OF DUTY
CHAPTER I
CHAPTER II
CHAPTER III
CHAPTER IV
CHAPTER V
CHAPTER VI
THE CANTERVILLE GHOST A HYLO-IDEALISTIC ROMANCE
CHAPTER I
CHAPTER II
CHAPTER III
CHAPTER IV
CHAPTER V
CHAPTER VI
CHAPTER VII
THE SPHINX WITHOUT A SECRETAN ETCHING
THE MODEL MILLIONAIREA NOTE OF ADMIRATION
THE PORTRAIT OF MR. W. H.
CHAPTER I
CHAPTER II
CHAPTER III
INTENTIONS
IMPRESSIONS OF AMERICA.
IMPRESSIONS.
I. LE JARDIN.
II. LA MER.
PREFACE.
IMPRESSIONS OF AMERICA.
OSCAR WILDE IN AMERICA.
A HOUSE OF POMEGRANATES
THE YOUNG KING
THE BIRTHDAY OF THE INFANTA
THE FISHERMAN AND HIS SOUL
THE STAR-CHILD
THE HAPPY PRINCE AND OTHER TALES
THE HAPPY PRINCE
THE NIGHTINGALE AND THE ROSE
THE SELFISH GIANT
THE DEVOTED FRIEND
THE REMARKABLE ROCKET
DE PROFUNDIS
A CRITIC IN PALL MALL
CONTENTS
p. 1THE TOMB OF KEATS (Irish Monthly, July 1877.)
KEATS’S SONNET ON BLUE (Century Guild Hobby Horse, July 1886.)
p. 8DINNERS AND DISHES (Pall Mall Gazette, March 7, 1885.)
SHAKESPEARE ON SCENERY (Dramatic Review, March 14, 1885.)
HENRY THE FOURTH AT OXFORD (Dramatic Review, May 23, 1885.)
A HANDBOOK TO MARRIAGE (Pall Mall Gazette, November 18, 1885.)
p. 21TO READ OR NOT TO READ (Pall Mall Gazette, February 8, 1886.)
THE LETTERS OF A GREAT WOMAN (Pall Mall Gazette, March 6, 1886.)
BÉRANGER IN ENGLAND (Pall Mall Gazette, April 21, 1886.)
THE POETRY OF THE PEOPLE (Pall Mall Gazette, May 13, 1886.)
THE CENCI (Dramatic Review, May 15, 1886.)
BALZAC IN ENGLISH (Pall Mall Gazette, September 13, 1886.)
BEN JONSON (Pall Mall Gazette, September 20, 1886.)
MR. SYMONDS’ HISTORY OF THE RENAISSANCE (Pall Mall Gazette, November 10, 1886.)
MR. MORRIS’S ODYSSEY (Pall Mall Gazette, April 26, 1887.)
RUSSIAN NOVELISTS (Pall Mall Gazette, May 2, 1887.)
MR. PATER’S IMAGINARY PORTRAITS (Pall Mall Gazette, June 11, 1887.)
A GERMAN PRINCESS (Woman’s World, November 1887.)
A VILLAGE TRAGEDY
MR. MORRIS’S COMPLETION OF THE ODYSSEY (Pall Mall Gazette, November 24, 1887.)
p. 70MRS. SOMERVILLE (Pall Mall Gazette, November 30, 1887.)
ARISTOTLE AT AFTERNOON TEA (Pall Mall Gazette, December 16, 1887.)
EARLY CHRISTIAN ART IN IRELAND (Pall Mall Gazette, December 17, 1887.)
MADAME RISTORI (Woman’s World, January 1888.)
p. 91ENGLISH POETESSES (Queen, December 8, 1888.)
VENUS OR VICTORY (Pall Mall Gazette, February 24, 1888.)
M. CARO ON GEORGE SAND (Pall Mall Gazette, April 14, 1888.)
A FASCINATING BOOK (Woman’s World, November 1888.)
p. 123HENLEY’S POEMS (Woman’s World, December 1888.)
SOME LITERARY LADIES (Woman’s World, January 1889.)
POETRY AND PRISON (Pall Mall Gazette, January 3, 1889.)
THE GOSPEL ACCORDING TO WALT WHITMAN (Pall Mall Gazette, January 25, 1889.)
p. 152IRISH FAIRY TALES (Woman’s World, February 1889.)
p. 158MR. W. B. YEATS (Woman’s World, March 1889.)
MR. YEATS’S WANDERINGS OF OISIN (Pall Mall Gazette, July 12, 1889.)
MR. WILLIAM MORRIS’S LAST BOOK (Pall Mall Gazette, March 2, 1889.)
SOME LITERARY NOTES (Woman’s World, April 1889.)
MR. SWINBURNE’S POEMS AND BALLADS (third series) (Pall Mall Gazette, June 27, 1889.)
A CHINESE SAGE (Speaker, February 8, 1890.)
MR. PATER’S APPRECIATIONS (Speaker, March 22, 1890.)
SENTENTIAE (Extracted from Reviews)
CHILDREN IN PRISONAND OTHER CRUELTIESOF PRISON LIFE.
The Canterville Ghost
An amusing chronicle of the tribulations of the Ghost of Canterville Chase when his ancestral halls became the home of the American Minister to the Court of St. James
WILDE
I
II
III
IV
V
VI
VII
THE BALLAD OF READING GAOL
Version One
Version Two
CHARMIDES AND OTHER POEMS
p. vCONTENTS
p. 9CHARMIDES
p. 65POEMS
p. 67REQUIESCAT
p. 69SAN MINIATO
p. 71ROME UNVISITED
p. 77HUMANITAD
p. 114LOUIS NAPOLEON
p. 116ENDYMION(FOR MUSIC)
p. 119LE JARDIN
p. 120LA MER
p. 121LE PANNEAU
p. 124LES BALLONS
p. 126CANZONET
p. 129LE JARDIN DES TUILERIES
p. 131PANDOUBLE VILLANELLE
p. 135IN THE FOREST
p. 136SYMPHONY IN YELLOW
p. 137SONNETS
p. 139HÉLAS!
p. 140TO MILTON
p. 141ON THE MASSACRE OF THE CHRISTIANS IN BULGARIA
p. 142HOLY WEEK AT GENOA
p. 143URBS SACRA ÆTERNA
p. 144E TENEBRIS
p. 145AT VERONA
p. 146ON THE SALE BY AUCTION OF KEATS’ LOVE LETTERS
p. 147THE NEW REMORSE
SALOMÉ
A TRAGEDY IN ONE ACT:
TRANSLATED FROM THE FRENCH OF
OSCAR WILDE,
WITH SIXTEEN DRAWINGS BY AUBREY BEARDSLEY
LONDON: JOHN LANE, THE BODLEY HEAD
NEW YORK: JOHN LANE COMPANY, MCMVII
A NOTE ON "SALOMÉ."
NEW STAGE CLUB.
"SALOMÉ,"
BY OSCAR WILDE.
May 10th and 13th 1905.
THE DUCHESS OF PADUA
ESSAYS AND LECTURES
p. viiCONTENTS
p. ixPREFACE
p. 1THE RISE OF HISTORICAL CRITICISM
I
II
III
IV
p. 109THE ENGLISH RENAISSANCE OF ART
p. 157HOUSE DECORATION
p. 173ART AND THE HANDICRAFTSMAN
p. 197LECTURE TO ART STUDENTS
p. 213LONDON MODELS
p. 227POEMS IN PROSE
The Artist
The Doer of Good
The Disciple
The Master
The House of Judgment
The Teacher of Wisdom
FOOTNOTES
PREFACE BY ROBERT ROSS
ROBERT ROSS
A FLORENTINE TRAGEDY—A FRAGMENT
CHARACTERS:
CURTAIN
LA SAINTE COURTISANE OR, THE WOMAN COVERED WITH JEWELS
FOR LOVE OF THE KING
p. iiiINTRODUCTORY NOTE
p. ixPRINCIPAL CHARACTERS OF THE PLAY
p. 1ACT I
SCENE I
p. 6SCENE II
p. 10SCENE III
p. 15ACT II
SCENE I
p. 23ACT III
SCENE I
p. 27SCENE II
p. 30SCENE III
p. 35SCENE IV
p. 37SCENE V
Footnotes:
AN IDEAL HUSBAND
THE PERSONS OF THE PLAY
THE SCENES OF THE PLAY
THEATRE ROYAL, HAYMARKET
FIRST ACT
SCENE
SECOND ACT
SCENE
THIRD ACT
SCENE
FOURTH ACT
SCENE
The Importance of Being Earnest A Trivial Comedy for Serious People
THE PERSONS IN THE PLAY
THE SCENES OF THE PLAY
LONDON: ST. JAMES’S THEATRE
FIRST ACT
SCENE
SECOND ACT
SCENE
THIRD ACT
SCENE
MISCELLANIES BY OSCAR WILDE
DEDICATION: TO WALTER LEDGER
INTRODUCTION
THE TOMB OF KEATS
THE GROSVENOR GALLERY, 1877
THE GROSVENOR GALLERY 1879
L’ENVOI
MRS. LANGTRY AS HESTER GRAZEBROOK
WOMAN’S DRESS
MORE RADICAL IDEAS UPON DRESS REFORM
MR. WHISTLER’S TEN O’CLOCK
THE RELATION OF DRESS TO ART: A NOTE IN BLACK AND WHITE ON MR. WHISTLER’S LECTURE
KEATS’S SONNET ON BLUE
THE AMERICAN INVASION
SERMONS IN STONES AT BLOOMSBURY: THE NEW SCULPTURE ROOM AT THE BRITISH MUSEUM
THE UNITY OF THE ARTS: A LECTURE AND A FIVE O’CLOCK
ART AT WILLIS’S ROOMS
MR. MORRIS ON TAPESTRY
SCULPTURE AT THE ARTS AND CRAFTS
PRINTING AND PRINTERS
THE BEAUTIES OF BOOKBINDING
THE CLOSE OF THE ARTS AND CRAFTS
ENGLISH POETESSES
LONDON MODELS
LETTER TO JOAQUIN MILLER
NOTES ON WHISTLER
I. (World, November 14, 1883.)
II. (World, February 25, 1885.)
III. (World, November 24,1886.)
REPLY TO WHISTLER
LETTERS ON DORIAN GRAY
I. MR. WILDE’S BAD CASE
II. MR. OSCAR WILDE AGAIN
III. MR. OSCAR WILDE’S DEFENCE
IV. (St. James’s Gazette, June 30, 1890.)
V. ‘DORIAN GRAY’
VI. MR. WILDE’S REJOINDER
VII. ART AND MORALITY
VIII.
AN ANGLO-INDIAN’S COMPLAINT
A HOUSE OF POMEGRANATES
I.
II.
PUPPETS AND ACTORS
LADY WINDERMERE’S FAN: AN EXPLANATION
SALOMÉ
THE THIRTEEN CLUB
THE ETHICS OF JOURNALISM
I.
II.
THE GREEN CARNATION
PHRASES AND PHILOSOPHIES FOR THE USE OF THE YOUNG
THE RISE OF HISTORICAL CRITICISM
IV.
LA SAINTE COURTISANE; OR, THE WOMAN COVERED WITH JEWELS
THE ENGLISH RENAISSANCE OF ART
HOUSE DECORATION
ART AND THE HANDICRAFTSMAN
LECTURE TO ART STUDENTS
BIBLIOGRAPHY BY STUART MASON
NOTE
I.—AUTHORISED ENGLISH EDITIONS
II.—EDITIONS PRIVATELY PRINTED FOR THE AUTHOR
III.—MISCELLANEOUS CONTRIBUTIONS TO MAGAZINES, PERIODICALS, Etc.
POEMSBY OSCAR WILDE
NOTE
p. vCONTENTS
p. 1POEMS
p. 3HÉLAS!
p. 5ELEUTHERIA
p. 7SONNET TO LIBERTY
p. 8AVE IMPERATRIX
p. 14TO MILTON
p. 15LOUIS NAPOLEON
p. 16SONNET
p. 17QUANTUM MUTATA
p. 18LIBERTATIS SACRA FAMES
p. 19THEORETIKOS
p. 21THE GARDEN OF EROS
p. 37ROSA MYSTICA
p. 39REQUIESCAT
p. 40SONNET ON APPROACHING ITALY
p. 41SAN MINIATO
p. 42AVE MARIA GRATIA PLENA
p. 43ITALIA
p. 44SONNET
p. 45ROME UNVISITED
p. 49URBS SACRA ÆTERNA
p. 50SONNET
p. 51EASTER DAY
p. 52E TENEBRIS
p. 53VITA NUOVA
p. 54MADONNA MIA
p. 55THE NEW HELEN
p. 61THE BURDEN OF ITYS
p. 81WIND FLOWERS
p. 83IMPRESSION DU MATIN
p. 84MAGDALEN WALKS
p. 86ATHANASIA
p. 89SERENADE
p. 91ENDYMION
p. 93LA BELLA DONNA DELLA MIA MENTE
p. 95CHANSON
p. 97CHARMIDES
p. 133FLOWERS OF GOLD
p. 135IMPRESSIONS
I LES SILHOUETTES
p. 136II LA FUITE DE LA LUNE
p. 137THE GRAVE OF KEATS
p. 138THEOCRITUS
p. 139IN THE GOLD ROOM
p. 140BALLADE DE MARGUERITE
p. 143THE DOLE OF THE KING’S DAUGHTER
p. 145AMOR INTELLECTUALIS
p. 146SANTA DECCA
p. 147A VISION
p. 148IMPRESSION DE VOYAGE
p. 149THE GRAVE OF SHELLEY
p. 150BY THE ARNO
p. 153IMPRESSIONS DE THÉÂTRE
p. 155FABIEN DEI FRANCHI
p. 156PHÈDRE
p. 157WRITTEN AT THE LYCEUM THEATRE
I PORTIA
p. 158II QUEEN HENRIETTA MARIA
p. 159III CAMMA
p. 161PANTHEA
p. 173THE FOURTH MOVEMENT
p. 175IMPRESSION
p. 176AT VERONA
p. 177APOLOGIA
p. 179QUIA MULTUM AMAVI
p. 180SILENTIUM AMORIS
p. 181HER VOICE
p. 183MY VOICE
p. 184TÆDIUM VITÆ
p. 185HUMANITAD
p. 209FLOWER OF LOVE
p. 211ΓΛΥΚΥΠΙΚΡΟΣ ΕΡΩΣ
p. 215UNCOLLECTED POEMS
p. 217FROM SPRING DAYS TO WINTER
p. 219TRISTITÆ
p. 220THE TRUE KNOWLEDGE
p. 221IMPRESSIONS
I LE JARDIN
p. 222II LA MER
p. 223UNDER THE BALCONY
p. 225THE HARLOT’S HOUSE
p. 227LE JARDIN DES TUILERIES
p. 228ON THE SALE BY AUCTION OF KEATS’ LOVE LETTERS
p. 229THE NEW REMORSE
p. 230FANTAISIES DÉCORATIVES
I LE PANNEAU
p. 232II LES BALLONS
p. 233CANZONET
p. 235SYMPHONY IN YELLOW
p. 236IN THE FOREST
p. 237TO MY WIFE
p. 238WITH A COPY OF ‘A HOUSE OF POMEGRANATES’
p. 239ROSES AND RUE
p. 242DÉSESPOIR
p. 243PAN
p. 245THE SPHINX
p. 247THE SPHINX
p. 269THE BALLAD OF READING GAOL
p. 273THE BALLAD OF READING GAOL
p. 305RAVENNA
p. 307RAVENNA
SELECTED POEMS OF OSCAR WILDE
p. vPREFACE
CONTENTS
p. ixNOTE
p. 1THE BALLAD OF READING GAOL
p. 59APPENDIXp. 61THE BALLAD OF READING GAOL
p. 87POEMSp. 89AVE IMPERATRIX
p. 100TO MY WIFEWITH A COPY OF MY POEMS
p. 102MAGDALEN WALKS
p. 106THEOCRITUSA VILLANELLE
p. 108GREECE
p. 110PORTIATO ELLEN TERRY
p. 112FABIEN DEI FRANCHITO MY FRIEND HENRY IRVING
p. 114PHÈDRETO SARAH BERNHARDT
p. 116SONNET
p. 118AVE MARIA GRATIA PLENA
p. 120LIBERTATIS SACRA FAMES
p. 122ROSES AND RUE
p. 128FROM ‘THE GARDEN OF EROS’
p. 140THE HARLOT’S HOUSE
p. 144FROM ‘THE BURDEN OF ITYS’
p. 158FLOWER OF LOVE
SELECTED PROSE OF OSCAR WILDE
DEDICATION
PREFACE
HOW THEY STRUCK A CONTEMPORARY
THE QUALITY OF GEORGE MEREDITH
LIFE THE FALLACIOUS MODEL
LIFE THE DISCIPLE
LIFE THE PLAGIARIST
THE INDISPENSABLE EAST
THE INFLUENCE OF THE IMPRESSIONISTS ON CLIMATE
AN EXPOSURE OF NATURALISM
THOMAS GRIFFITHS WAINEWRIGHT
WAINEWRIGHT AT HOBART TOWN
CARDINAL NEWMAN AND THE AUTOBIOGRAPHERS
ROBERT BROWNING
THE TWO SUPREME AND HIGHEST ARTS
THE SECRETS OF IMMORTALITY
THE CRITIC AND HIS MATERIAL
DANTE THE LIVING GUIDE
THE LIMITATIONS OF GENIUS
WANTED A NEW BACKGROUND
WITHOUT FRONTIERS
THE POETRY OF ARCHÆOLOGY
THE ART OF ARCHÆOLOGY
HEROD SUPPLIANT
THE TETRARCH’S REMORSE
THE TETRARCH’S TREASURE
SALOMÉ ANTICIPATES DR. STRAUSS
THE YOUNG KING
A CORONATION
THE KING OF SPAIN
A BULL FIGHT
THE THRONE ROOM
A PROTECTED COUNTRY
THE BLACKMAILING OF THE EMPEROR
COVENT GARDEN
A LETTER FROM MISS JANE PERCY TO HER AUNT
THE TRIUMPH OF AMERICAN ‘HUMOR’
THE GARDEN OF DEATH
AN ETON KIT-CAT
MRS. ERLYNNE EXERCISES THE PREROGATIVE OF A GRANDMOTHER
MOTHERHOOD MORE THAN MARRIAGE
THE DAMNABLE IDEAL
FROM A REJECTED PRIZE-ESSAY
THE POSSIBILITIES OF THE USEFUL
THE ARTIST
THE DOER OF GOOD
THE DISCIPLE
THE MASTER
THE HOUSE OF JUDGMENT
THE TEACHER OF WISDOM
WILDE GIVES DIRECTIONS ABOUT ‘DE PROFUNDIS’
CAREY STREET
SORROW WEARS NO MASK
VITA NUOVA
THE GRAND ROMANTIC
CLAPHAM JUNCTION
THE BROKEN RESOLUTION
DOMESTICITY AT BERNEVAL
A VISIT TO THE POPE
OSCAR WILDE—SHORTER PROSE PIECES
PHRASES AND PHILOSOPHIES FOR THE USE OF THE YOUNG
MRS. LANGTRY AS HESTER GRAZEBROOK
SLAVES OF FASHION
WOMAN'S DRESS
MORE RADICAL IDEAS UPON DRESS REFORM
COSTUME
THE AMERICAN INVASION
SERMONS IN STONES AT BLOOMSBURY THE NEW SCULPTURE ROOM AT THE BRITISH MUSEUM
L'ENVOI
VERA; OR, THE NIHILISTS.
VERA; OR, THE NIHILISTS.
BY OSCAR WILDE.
PERSONS IN THE PROLOGUE.
PERSONS IN THE PLAY.
PROLOGUE.
ACT I.1
ACT II.
ACT III.
ACT IV.
CORRECTIONS AND ADDITIONS.

First Edition

THE PICTUREOF

DORIAN GRAY

THE PREFACE

Theartist is the creator of beautiful things. To reveal art and conceal the artist is art's aim. The critic is he who can translate into another manner or a new material his impression of beautiful things. The highest, as the lowest, form of criticism is a mode of autobiography.

Those who find ugly meanings in beautiful things are corrupt without being charming. This is a fault. Those who find beautiful meanings in beautiful things are the cultivated. For these there is hope.

They are the elect to whom beautiful things mean only Beauty.

There is no such thing as a moral or an immoral book. Books are well written, or badly written. That is all.

The nineteenth century dislike of Realism is the rage of Caliban seeing his own face in a glass. The nineteenth century dislike of Romanticism is the rage of Caliban not seeing his own face in a glass.

The moral life of man forms part of the subject-matter of the artist, but the morality of art consists in the perfect use of an imperfect medium. No artist desires to prove anything. Even things that are true can be proved. No artist has ethical sympathies. An ethical sympathy in an artist is an unpardonable mannerism of style.

No artist is ever morbid. The artist can express everything.

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