Bibliography of Willa Cather's Reading

This bibliography was created by Sharon Hoover and Melissa Ryan. They know that the existing work, though large, is incomplete, and they invite interested scholars, readers, and students to submit new works to the bibliography. To do so, please contact the editor of the Willa Cather Archive at . Any resource that attempts to be comprehensive depends upon a community of scholars, readers, and other interested parties.

Select Author:

All authors are listed alphabetically by last name. Select a letter, or scroll through entire list.

A |  B |  C |  D |  E |  F |  G |  H |  I |  J |  K |  L |  M |  N |  O |  P |  Q |  R |  S |  T |  U |  V |  W |  Y |  Z |  View All Authors

Total Number of Entries in Reading Bibliography: 1056

    Hewlett, Maurice

  1. Author: Hewlett, Maurice
    Title: Earthwork out of Tuscany
    Date: 1895
    Genre: nonfiction
    Note Relating to Cather: Cather was acquainted with Earthwork out of Tuscany.
    Note Source: World and the Parish 2:718


  2. Author: Hewlett, Maurice
    Title: Pan and the Young Shepherd
    Date: 1898
    Genre: drama
    Note Relating to Cather: Cather calls Pan and the Young Shepherd "a prose poem of high merit."
    Note Source: Leader 5/27/1899


  3. Author: Hewlett, Maurice
    Title: The Forest Lovers
    Date: 1898
    Genre: fiction
    Note Relating to Cather: In an 1899 Courier article, Cather calls The Forest Lovers "a masterpiece of imaginative literature." In a 1901 Courier article: "For the sake of so much that was beautiful ... we willfully stopped our ears to that note of hysterical effeminateness which crept now and then into Mr. Maurice Hewlett's work ...."
    Note Source: Courier 8/26/1899; Courier 8/10/1901


  4. Author: Hewlett, Maurice
    Title: The Life and Death of Richard Yea-and-Nay
    Date: 1900
    Genre: fiction
    Note Relating to Cather: Cather says "...the lamentable collapse of the latter third of Richard Yea-and-Nay demonstrated that he has not sufficiently matured to be absolutely trustworthy and that his taste is capable of very gross lapses."
    Note Source: Courier 8/10/1901