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3 7 3 "cosmic consciousness," as did the eminent late nineteenth-century Canadian psychiatrist R.M. Bucke. Nor will we regard it as sexually liberating as did the young Bertrand and Alys Russell in the 1890s. Neither will it easily be read for pure 'enjoyment.' Whitman's verse will continue to nag us pleasurably as the externalization of a troubled soul and psyche. Andrew brink / McMaster University Michael Collie, George Gissing: A Bibliography (Toronto and Buffalo: Univer sity of Toronto Press, 1975). $15.00 Close to the end of his life, George Gissing wrote resignedly to his friend Eduard Bertz: my reputation in England steadily increases; I receive invitations to become President of literary societies etc., and many proofs of extended recognition. But the old contradiction is still in force - my fame brings me no money, my books have only the smallest sale. I suppose I am a notable victim of the circulatinglibrary system. My books are read only from the libraries. And so, no doubt, it will be to the end.1 And so indeed it was. Yet today Gissing's importance as a leading figure in late Victorian realism is firmly established. Early editions of his novels are as eagerly sought as those of his contemporaries Hardy, Wells, or Conrad, and as hard to find. Some of his lesser-known works such as Thyrza and The Nether World have been reissued with laudatory introductions; New Grub Street and The Odd Women enjoy large circulations (and college adoptions) through paper-back editions by Houghton Mifflin, Penguin, and Norton. Since 1965 Gissing scholars and devotees have enjoyed the exclusiveness of their own journal, the Gissing Newsletter. Gissing's uncollected and unpublished writ ings have been collected and published, thanks largely to the energy of the indefatigable Pierre Coustillas, who is now editing his Diary. Writing about Gissing has moved away from the biographical emphasis prevalent earlier in the century to an interest in his novels themselves, a trend producing important critical studies like Gillian Tindall's The Born Exile (1974) and Adrian Poole's Gissing in Context (1975). Yet, as Michael Collie points out in his preface to George Gissing: A Bibliography, all this industry rests to some degree on shaky foundations. With the exception of Pierre Coustillas's edition of Les Carnets d'Henry Ryecroft (1966), there has been no attempt to establish definitive texts of Gissing's writings; indeed, "well-intentioned twentieth-century reissues have fre 3 7 4 quently been of the wrong, this is to say the unrevised, texts" (p xii). Collie is particularly critical of the costly photographic reprints produced by Harvester Press and AMS, "since even when the correct text has been reproduced the errors of the original are retained and the correct text has not always been chosen" (p 18). A primary aim of Collie's work therefore is to show the bibliographical and textual relation of editions and reissues of Gissing's books, since in the past "failure to relate the first edition to subsequent editions and reissues correctly has resulted in considerable confusion" (p xii). To present this relationship as clearly as possible Collie has grouped together editions of the same title within a larger chronological framework determined by the date of each first edition. A typical entry is that for The Emancipated (pp 49-53): Collie gives a full bibliographical description of the first edition in three volumes published by Bentley in 1890, the one-volume second edition put out by Lawrence and Bullen in 1893, and the colonial issue (taken from sheets of the second edition) published by George Bell in 1895. Collie also briefly describes Lawrence and Bullen's "third edition" of 1895, which as his notes indicate is in fact a reissue of the second edition. Following the descriptions, there is a concise account of the work's composition and publication, including details of the terms Gissing received from the publishers concerned, and a summary of the accounts pertaining to the second edition, which Bullen apparently sent to Gissing in 1895. Collie also notes that Gissing revised the novel for one-volume publication, and that therefore the second edition should be regarded as the definitive text. Finally... 2b1af7f3a8