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In Memoriam

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Tennyson’s best friend, Arthur Henry Hallam, died in 1833 when Tennyson was 24. During the next 17 years, he wrote 135 verses dealing with his grief, loss and pain and thus published In Memoriam A.H.H. the most famous and popular poem of the Victorian age. Queen Victoria kept it by her bed to give her comfort through her long widowhood. The line”tis better to have loved and lost than never to have loved at all’ is one of the most recognised in the English language. The Tennyson Research Centre has the fullest manuscript of the poem.

Customer Notice: Viewing images and Online Ordering

As of January 2021, Adobe Flash Player is no longer supported and therefore browsers are disabling and blocking the software for security reasons. Lincs to the Past can still be used as a catalogue to search our collections for documents of interest, but you will be unable to browse through our digital image collections or view photographs. We are aware of this issue, and work is underway to make the contents of Lincs to the Past available by other means. We aim to complete this project during Summer 2021.

Thousands of object records are still available to view on the website and images can be ordered offline. For instructions on how to place an order please visit the 'Buy Images' page. Please do not use the online ordering system. For any queries about ordering digital images please email archive.copies@lincolnshire.gov.uk

Members of Lincolnshire Libraries can access a number of online resources that may be of use. For more information please visit Lincolnshire Libraries. We apologise to customers for any inconvenience caused.

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Last updated: 10 February 2014

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