"There is the organic connection, like leaves that belong to a tree. . . ."
  (DHL, Poems, 615)

The Lawrence Internet Community

The D.H. Lawrence Society of North America site


The D.H. Lawrence Society of Australia

The University of Nottingham "D.H. Lawrence Resources"

Etudes lawrenciennes--D.H.Lawrence Studies


Eastwood resident, Gavin Gillespie's Lawrence page with excellent local photos



Erin's Poetry Palace--Lawrence Page

(In the process of being relocated)
Tina Ferris's "D.H. Lawrence Grove"

A concise D.H. Lawrence bibliography

The Lawrence page on Diane Ward's "Aesthete's List"

A hypertext version of Studies in Classic American Literature

A page featuring Lawrence's paintings

"An Enjoyable Christmas: A Prelude," by Jessie Chambers [D.H. Lawrence]

D.H. Lawrence and the Guysers, by Peter Millington

The two above pages from Traditional Drama Forum No.8, the Traditional Drama Research Group site, NATCECT, University of Sheffield, England: www.folkplay.info

A life in pictures: Lawrence's paintings contain all the raw sexuality promised by his writings, and their nudity duly threw the establishment into turmoil, says Jonathan Jones (The Guardian, 8 Nov. 2003)

Lawrence scholar L.D. Clark's website, featuring information about his novel, Bittersweet Christmas

Keith Sagar's website with a page on Lawrence.  Includes free downloadable essays on "St Mawr:  The Monk and the Beast" and "The Ending of Sons and Lovers."

Librivox has audio-files of the following Lawrence poems:

The English Review Archive:  Features complete issues from many of the early volumes including Lawrence's early poetry and short story publications ("A Still Afternoon" V3 #12, & "Goose Fair" V4 #15).  Volume 1 also contains H.G. Wells' novel in 4 parts Tono-Bungay:  A Romance of Commerce, which Lawrence raved over in several letters where he calls it "a great book."  To Blanche Jennings (March 6, 1909) he writes: 

"Now I have just finished Wells' Tono-Bungay--in the English Review.  Do you take the Review--if not, then you ought.  At any rate, you must, must read Tono Bungay. . . . It is the best novel Wells has written--it is the best novel I have read for--oh, how long?  But it makes me so sad.  If you knew what a weight of sadness Wells pours into your heart as you read him--Oh, Mon Dieu!  He is a terrible pessimist  But, Weh mir, he is, on the whole, so true."  (LI, 119/CUP 1979)



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