"Wilson sent D. H. Lawrence several letters, a postcard, a nicket cigarette case, poems and two calendars. The seven surviving Lawrence letters to Wilson were courteous in tone, but were not characteristic of Lawrence's 'normal private correspondence,' as he made no effort to establish a relationship with Wilson (in contrast to other comparable correspondents) [Ellis and De Zordo 1993]" (Makes 375).
Wilson invited Huxley to visit Willington to speak to his Worker's Educational Association class, and Huxley "went on a three day mini-lecture tour to Willington and Billingham in October 1930, speaking on 'Poetry and Science.'
Pringle published poems by and corresponded with James Hogg when he co-edited the Edinburgh Monthly Magazine, the short-lived predecessor to the famous Blackwoods Magazine.
Several letters between Hogg and Southey are available at Romantic Circles in The Collected Letters of Robert Southey.
Hogg wrote poetic parodies of major poets (including Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, Scott, Wilson, Southey, and himself) in The Poetic Mirror (1816) (ODNB; Murray, 1904, p. 116).
Hogg dedicated Pilgrims of the Sun (1815) to Byron.
Hogg wrote poetic parodies of major poets (including Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, Scott, Wilson, Southey, and himself) in The Poetic Mirror (1816) (ODNB; Murray, The Works of Lord Byron vol. 10 (1904), p. 116); Hogg's poem on Byron is "The 'Guerilla,' " which subverts the typically aristocratic Byronic hero by presenting the protagonist as a peasant.
"Through William Laidlaw [Hogg] was also helping to provide assistance in collecting traditional ballads for the third volume of Walter Scott's Minstrelsy of the Scottish Border (1803), and in 1802 Laidlaw was instrumental in setting up a meeting in Ettrick between Hogg and Scott. A friendship developed that was to last until Scott's death in 1832" (ODNB). Scott encouraged Hogg to publish The Mountain Bard and The Shepherd's Guide in 1807.