Morning Post 1912

1912

[Early months uncatalogued.]

“A Simple Seeress.” 3 May 1912, p. 13

“An Academic Broil.” 10 May 1912, p. 5

“The Making of a Seer.” 17 May 1912, p. 12

“A Literary Tragedy.” 24 May 1912, p. 10

“What Salmon See.” 31 May 1912, p. 10

“The Great Initiates.” 7 Jun 1912

“The Search for a Subject.” 14 Jun 1912

“Marbot and Truth.” 21 Jun 1912, p. 10

“An Old Waterloo Book.” 28 Jun 1912, p. 13

“The Mystery of Shakespeare’s Monuments.” 5 Jul 1912, p. 3

“From the Pavilion.” 12 Jul 1912, p. 10

“Problems Concerning Jeanne d’Arc” 19 Jul 1912. p. 5

Lang died on 20 July 1912. No more Friday columns were published, but the Morning Post did include posthumous material.

“Death of Mr. Andrew Lang.” Monday, 22 Jul 1912, p. 7

“The Late Mr. Andrew Lang: Funeral at St Andrews” Friday, 26 Jul 1912, p. 7

“The Heroic Age.” [Posthumous book review signed Andrew Lang.] Monday, 29 Jul 1912, p. 2

“Shakomania.” [Posthumous book review signed Andrew Lang.] Monday, 5 Aug 1912, p. 2

[I am missing at least one other posthumous review, which The Morning Post claims as the last piece Lang ever wrote. The beginning of this review [but not the whole of it] is available as a news clipping in “The Book of Andrew Lang,” ms38746 in the special collections at the University of St Andrews.  In an obituary in Oxford Magazine, George Saintsbury drew attention to the fact that many newspapers published Lang material in late July: Saintsbury wrote that Lang was “a gentleman of the Press for six-and-thirty years till his death, and in fact after it. For more than one newspaper hastened to inform the world that it had posthumous material, which in each case was probably his last composition—a circumstance which, it may be said with perfect certainty, could have amused no one more and disgusted no one less than himself” (The Oxford Magazine, vol. XXXI, No. 1, 17 Oct. 1912, p. 5)]

Return to the list of known periodicals to which Lang contributed.
Learn more about Lang’s contributions to The AuthorBlackwood’s Edinburgh Magazine, Folk-Lore, and Longman’s Magazine.