• S. P. Rosenbaum


The literary history of Bloomsbury from 1910 to 1914 was Georgian in several senses. Spatially and temporally Bloomsbury was Georgian. Most of the Group lived in Bloomsbury squares whose later eighteenth-and early nineteenth-century architecture is identified by the reigns of the first four Georges. Bloomsbury became Georgian again with the accession of George V in May 1910. In Howards End, published five months later, Forster described London as Georgian.


Human Relation Literary History Railway Carriage Time Literary Contemporary Writer 
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© S. P. Rosenbaum 2003

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  • S. P. Rosenbaum

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