^ Tinker and Lowry, 1965, p. one hundred seventy five. Tinker and Lowry level out that “there may be evidence that the passage about the ‘evening-battle’ was familiar coin amongst Rugbeians” at the time Arnold attended Rugby and studied there beneath his father Dr. Thomas Arnold whose keen interest in Thucydides had a definite affect on his students.
^ Allott, 1965, p. 241. Examine to ll. 80-82 of his “Stanzas from the Grande Chartreuse” which appears to have been written at about the identical time. For possible date of composition of “Stanzas from the Grande Chartreuse”, see Allott, 1965, p. 285.
In Fahrenheit 451 (1951), writer Ray Bradbury has his protagonist Man Montag learn part of “Dover Seaside” to his spouse Mildred and her pals after makes an attempt at mental dialog fail and Montag discovers just how shallow and uncaring they are about their families and the world round them. One among Mildred’s friends cries over the poem while the other chastises Montag for exposing them to something she deems obscene and the two break off their friendship with Mildred in disgust as they depart the home.
^ Honan, 1981, p. 235. Additionally see “Dover Seashore” mentioned within the Influence section of this article. ^ “Dover Bitch,” by Anthony Hecht, in Matthew Arnold, A Collection of Important Essays, edited by David J. DeLaura, Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice Corridor, Inc., 1973.
^ Tinker and Lowry, 1965, p. one hundred seventy five. Tinker and Lowry level out that “there may be evidence that the passage concerning the ‘night-battle’ was familiar coin amongst Rugbeians” at the time Arnold attended Rugby and studied there below his father Dr. Thomas Arnold whose keen curiosity in Thucydides had a definite influence on his college students.