Conrad Aiken, 1937.W. H. Auden by Howard Coster, 1937.George Granville Barker by Lady Ottoline Morrell, August 1936.Montgomery Belgion, late 1930s.Clive Bell by Bassano Ltd, 7 March 1921.George Kennedy Allen Bell by Howard Coster, 1953.Sir John Betjeman by Howard Coster, 1953.‘We arrived at Dumfries on Thursday morning, and were met by George Blake, our Glasgow friend’ (7 April 1937); George Blake in Kirkcudbright, 1 April 1937.Ralph Hodgson, Aurelia Bolliger, Vivien Eliot and Vivien’s aunt, Lillia Symes, Compayne Gardens, London, July 1932.Elizabeth Bowen by Howard Coster, 1942.‘Tomorrow night we leave for Scotland – Morley, Donald Brace and myself meet George Blake in Glasgow and motor to Inverness – then to John o’Groats and back, and return by train from Glasgow on Sunday night.’ (24 April 1935); T. S. Eliot, Frank Morley and Donald Brace on a motoring trip in Scotland in 1935.E. Martin Browne, ca. 1940s–1950s.Revd Eric Cheetham.James and Margot Clement, 1954.Martin Cyril D'Arcy by Howard Coster, 1938.Richard de la Mare, Catherine de la Mare, Christina Morley, Frank Morley, Geoffrey Faber, Catherine de la Mare, Donald Morley and T. S. Eliot at Much Hadham Hall, Hertfordshire, 4 July 1939.Vigo Auguste Demant by Elliott & Fry.Bonamy Dobrée by Howard Coster, 1939.Photo booth photographs of Rupert Doone, ca. 1920s–30s; artist unknown.Ashley Dukes by Elliott & Fry, 1949.Ronald Duncan by Elliott & Fry, 1943.Eliot's mother, Charlotte Champe Stearns Eliot, ca. 1860s–70s.Henry Ware Eliot, Sr.‘It has been very sad too – I went out at once to Bellefontaine Cemetary to my father & mother’s grave’ (17 January 1933); Grave of Charlotte Champe Stearns Eliot and Henry Ware Eliot, Sr., Bellefontaine Cemetery, St. Louis, 1933.Henry Ware Eliot, Jr. outside the Cranch Adams House, 1932.T. S. Eliot aged about four with his sister, Margaret Dawes Eliot, ca. 1892–3.Marian Eliot, ca. 1940s–50s.Martha Eliot, 1958.Theresa Eliot, 1917.Eliot at Woods Hole, Massachusetts, in 1936.Eliot reading a paper in the garden at Stamford House, Chipping Campden, 1930s.Valerie Eliot in 1957.Valerie and T. S. Eliot taking tea in Marian Eliot's Brattle Street apartment in Cambridge, Massachusetts, May 1958.Vivienne Eliot, 1930.Dorothy Olcott Elsmith, 1913.Enid Faber at TyGlyn Aeron, Wales, June 1937.Geoffrey Faber at TyGlyn Aeron, Wales, June 1937.Geoffrey Faber, ca. 1920s.Tom Faber looking through the telescope given to him by Eliot at TyGlyn Aeron, Wales, August 1938.Tom Faber at TyGlyn Aeron, Wales, 1939.Donald C. GallupRobert Giroux, 1958.Eliot with Alec Guinness, at a reception to celebrate The Cocktail Party.Neil M. Gunn.Maurice Haigh-Wood, 1926.‘I must say at once how entranced I am with your little photograph. You were a beautiful child, but naturally I expected that! I do treasure it; it is to be kissed and put to bed in the box, and looked at as often as possible.’ (3 February 1931); Hale aged about two years old.A young Emily Hale reading a book, ca. 1890s.‘You have no first rate photograph: the only one I really like, and have on my desk, is a little girl in a sailor suit.’ (28 November 1944); Portrait of Emily Hale as a child, ca. 1890s.Berkeley Street School portrait of Hale, ca. 1890s–1900s.Classmates and teachers at Berkeley Street School in 1904. Emily Hale, Eleanor Hinkley and Penelope Noyes are among the classmates.Emily Hale in 1914; her favourite photograph of herself.Hale performing in Lord Dunsany's The Queen's Enemies at Chestnut Hill, 1910s.Hale wearing breeches in a performance of J. M. Barrie's Rosalind for a benefit in Cambridge, Massachusetts, ca. 1915–7.‘My criticism of it is that though it [is] an excellent pose the photographer has rather sentimentalised it, and used that detestable trick (especially unappreciative for a profile of beautiful lines) blurring the outline and making it fuzzywuzzy [...] But I am glad to have the photograph.’ (19 February 1937); Emily Hale with bows in her hair, ca. 1910s–20sHale in costume, photographed for Woman's Sunday ca. 1910s–20s.Portrait of Hale in costume, ca. 1910s–20s.Hale in costume, ca. 1910s–20s.Portrait of Emily Hale, ca. 1910s–20s.Hale performing in a play at Milwaukee-Downer College, ca. 1921–9.Portrait of Hale in wig and costume, ca. 1920s–30s.Hale speaking to the American Women's Club in London, 1930.‘You are no doubt aware that the new photograph of you in the deck-chair is perfectly lovely’ (29 January 1933); Emily Hale asleep in a deck chair, California, January 1933.‘My favorite bed-room picture of you is really an enlargement I had made of a snapshot I took at Campden: in the garden, kneeling (after breakfast) over a can of flowers you had been picking, and with an expression on your face that I like to see. Besides, it has the special interest for me that you were looking at the photographer, myself, at the moment.’ (5 October 1946); Emily Hale in the garden at Stamford House, Chipping Campden, 1935.'... as for the pictures of you, I take these only for my own benefit. [...] primarily they help to fix moments, and you may be sure that they are all perfectly lovely to me, because I have an accurate enough memory to be able to replace the photograph by the original in my mind' (16 August 1935); Emily Hale in the garden of Stamford House, Chipping Campden, 1930s.Eliot and Emily Hale at Woods Hole, Massachusetts, in 1936.Portrait of Emily Hale, ca. 1930s–40s.Emily Hale, ca. 1930s–40s.‘Boerre seems to be a hopelessly disorderly dog, but perhaps he is none the less lovable.’ (19 May 1939); Emily Hale with her dog Boerre, 1939.Hale at a dressing table in Vermont where she was performing in Blithe Spirit, July 1946.Hale and Eliot in Vermont, July 1946. Eliot was visiting Hale who was there to perform the lead role in Blithe Spirit by Noël Coward.Emily Hale at Abbot Academy, June 1956.Portait of Hale, ca. 1960s.Hale's final perfomance in spring 1968. She played the role of Henry Higgins’s mother in My Fair Lady with the Concord Players in Massachusetts.John Hayward at Cambridge University Press, 1952.Eleanor Holmes Hinkley, June 1936.T. S. Eliot with Ralph Hodgson in Compayne Gardens, London, July 1932.T. S. Eliot and George Hoellering working on the film of Murder in the Cathedral, ca. 1950–1.A.E. Housman by Francis Dodd, 1926.Mary Hutchinson, ca. 1920s–30s.Aldous Huxley by Bassano Ltd, September 1931.W. L. Janes and George the Cat in the Eliot's garden at 57 Chester Terrace, 1928.James Joyce by Alex Ehrenzweig, 1915.John Maynard Keynes by Walter Stoneman, July 1940.C.S. Lewis by Walter Stoneman, 1955.Wyndham Lewis by George Charles Beresford, 1929.(Frederick) Louis MacNeice by Howard Coster, 1942.Charles Madge Howard Coster, 1938 (cropped from original image of Madge and Tom Harnett Harrisson).Karl Mannheim by Elliott & Fry, 1943.Frederic Manning by William Rothenstein, 1921.Jacques Maritain, ca. 1930.Edward McKnight Kauffer by Howard Coster, 1927.Jeanette McPherrin, ca. 1950–65.Constance ‘Cocky’ Moncrieff, T. S. Eliot, Emily Lina ‘Mappie’ Mirrlees and Hope Mirrlees at Shamley Wood, Shamley Green, Surrey, 1940s.Alida Monro (née Klemantaski) by Lady Ottoline Morrell, October 1930.Paul Elmer More.‘… the small Susanna is very merry but only fifteen months old.’ (27 August 1933); Christina and Susanna Morley at Pike’s Farm, Surrey 1933.Frank Morley after a swim in the pond at Pike’s Farm, Surrey, ca. June 1934.Frank Morley, Donald Morley, Susanna Morley and Oliver Morley on the Pond of the Pikes, Pike’s Farm, Surrey, ca. June 1934.Ottoline Morrell, ca. 1920s–30s.Edwin Muir by Howard Coster, 1945.Reinhold Niebuhr, ca. 1950s.Penelope Barker Noyes, 1915.J. H. Oldham.Reverend John Carroll Perkins, ca. 1900.Reverend John Carroll Perkins and an unidentified man with Eliot and Hale in the garden at Stamford House, Chipping Campden, 1930s.Edith Carroll Perkins, ca. 1920s–30s.Sir Kenneth William Murray Pickthorn by Elliott & Fry, 17 April 1951.Ezra Pound, 1922.Herbert Read by Howard Coster, 1934.Passport photographs of Dorothy Pilley Richards and I. A. Richards, ca. 1920s–30s.Sir Bruce Lyttleton Richmond by Walter Stoneman, February 1946.Janet Adam Smith and Michael Roberts at Pike's Farm in Surrey, April 1937.William Rothenstein by Walter Stoneman, 1940.A. L. Rowse by Ottoline Morrell, 1926.Dorothy Sayers by Howard Coster, 1938.Sydney Schiff.Ada Eliot Sheffield, ca. 1930s–40s.Alfred Dwight ‘Shef’ Sheffield, at a family picnic in New Hampshire, ca. September 1936.Edith Sitwell by Photo Press, 1928.Charlotte ‘Chardy’ Smith, ca. 1920s–30s.Theodora Eliot Smith, ca. 1910s–20s.Robert William Speaight by Walter Bird, July 1958.Theodore Spencer, ca. 1940s.W. H. Auden; Christopher Isherwood; Stephen Spender by Howard Coster, 1937.William Force Stead by Lady Ottoline Morrell, 1922Geoffrey Tandy draped in a bed sheet, Low Islands, Queensland, 1928.William Temple by Bassano Ltd, 17 March 1936.Margaret Farrand Thorp after her graduation, 1910s.Willard Thorp, 1940s.Mary Trevelyan by Elliott & Fry, 1930s.Evelyn Underhill.Francis Lees Underhill by unknown photographer, ca. 1930s.Robert Gilbert Vansittart by Walter Stoneman, July 1940.Mary Lee Ware.Charles Whibley published by Emery Walker Ltd, after Sir Gerald Kelly photographic reproduction, after 1926.‘I have just been to the Woolfs, who were amazed at my healthy looks, better than they remember me, and also were the Hutchinsons who turned up there for tea.’ (10 September 1933); Virginia and Leonard Woolf in their garden at Monk's House, Rodmell, East Sussex, in September 1933.W.B. Yeats by Lady Ottoline Morrell, 1935.The 1948 Bollingen Award judges: Allen Tate, Léonie Adams, T. S. Eliot, Theodore Spencer, and Robert Penn Warren, in Whittall Pavilion, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C., 19 November 1948.‘… but with me, there is a long period of delayed adolescence the photographs of which I loathe – here is one, a passport taken about 1921 – doesn't it look a weak, silly, undeveloped youth – and yet I was of quite mature years, and had been through all sorts of hell, there is nothing in the portrait to show it.’ (13 August 1931); T. S. Eliot, ca. 1921.'[I] hope to go straight from New York with Henry and Theresa (T. is my sister-in-law) to Randolph N.H. where Ada, Sheff and Marian will join us for a week in peace in the country' (21 May 1933); Marian Eliot, Theresa Eliot, T. S. Eliot, Alfred Dwight Sheffield and Ada Sheffield on the porch of Mountain View House, Randolph, New Hampshire in June 1933.Eliot playing croquet with Theresa Eliot and Marian Eliot in New Hampshire, June 1933.Eliot sitting on the porch of Mountain View House in Randolph, N.H., June 1933.Theresa Eliot and Marian Eliot sitting on the porch of Mountain View House Randolph, N.H., June 1933.‘I am very comfortably installed with Mr. & Mrs. Eames [...] I have two rooms; Mrs. E. gets me breakfast, lunch and tea; after tea I go over next door and potter about in their garden, or mend chicken wire, or play with the small boys.’ (6 July 1933); Eliot's study window at Eames's Farm in Surrey, July 1933.‘Except for the rare passage of a train, a few cars, and the express-planes flying over from Paris and Cologne, this is very rural.’ (16 July 1933); Pike’s Farm House, the Morleys’ home in Surrey, July 1933.‘This weekend my friend William Stead is coming to stay with the Morleys.’ (17 August 1933); William Force Stead and the Morley family picnicking, August 1933.‘I confess that I very much enjoy the flattery of being liked by children and animals, and rather go out of my way to gain their approval.’ (27 August 1933); Donald and Susanna Morley with Dinah the dog at Pike's Farm in Surrey, 1933.Penshurst Place, 20 August 1933.‘The Fabers have what I heard Geoffrey describe as a “nice little house” and sixty acres or so – five servants, trout stream, large gardens, bathing pool, tennis court, croquet lawn. G. is as much the country squire as possible.’ (2 September 1933); TyGlyn Aeron house, near Lampeter in Wales, the Faber's country home, September 1933.Geoffrey Faber paddling in the sea, Wales, ca. August–September 1933.Tom and Geoffrey Faber on the beach near Llannon, Wales, August 1933.‘Bathing in the pool is part of the routine; the pneumatic Seal I brought is a great success, and they try to ride him and fall splash. It is the only sport in which I indulge.’ (2 September 1933); Eliot in the swimming pool at TyGlyn Aeron, Wales, ca. August–September 1933.‘And I have been out with the guns. A number of ladies and gentlemen assemble on a moor (moor very beautiful with heather, purple, high, distant views of surrounding country and Plinlimmon), gentlemen looking like retired Majors (which they often are) ladies very horsy and horsefaced in tweeds with red setters, with their shot guns.’ (2 September 1933); Shooting party: the Faber family and Major Forbes (standing) on the moor, Wales, August 1933.Members of the shooting party and Tom Faber carrying a case, Wales, August 1933.Tom and Enid Faber, Wales, August 1933.Leonard Woolf with the gardener at Monk’s House, Rodmell, East Sussex, September 1933.‘The stay at Kelham was pleasant, but not altogether restful: young men wanting to talk to me, and so on; I had to talk to the Literary Circle, and read poetry.’ (20 September 1933); Kelham Hall, Nottinghamshire, home to the Society of the Sacred Mission, September 1933.‘I bathed once in the Trent – very cold – went over to see the cathedral at Southwell, which is worth seeing – good Norman nave, ornate late English chapter house.’ (20 September 1933); River Trent, Nottinghamshire, September 1933.‘Enclosed photographs of Enid, Ann and myself, evidently taken by Geoffrey on the grouse moor in Wales.’ (21 October 1933); Enid and Ann Faber with Eliot on the moor, Wales, August 1933.‘Did I mention […] a pleasant weekend at the Dobrées in Norfolk. I had never been in that county before: a part of England one might become very fond of, I think’ (24 February 1934); Bonamy and Valentine Dobrée in the garden of their home at Mendham Priory, Norfolk, February 1934.‘Bonamy is cast for a country gentleman, and he is fundamentally much more an Army type than a University type (he was a Major in the Regular Army before ever he went up to Cambridge); but he can’t afford to keep up a country estate.’ (24 February 1934); Bonamy Dobrée outside his home at Mendham Priory, Norfolk in February 1934.‘The photographs enclosed are very unflattering and not very good likenesses (except of me)’ (24 February 1934); Eliot outside the Dobrée's home, Mendham Priory, Norfolk in February 1934.Emily Hale standing under a tree, 1930s.Emily Hale with a friend, 1930s.‘And until the beginning of June shall be equally busy, and then propose to take a fortnight at Lingfield. I am going down there this weekend to Susanna’s birthday’ (7 May 1934); Susanna Morley sitting on her father, Frank Morley, at Pike's Farm, Lingfield, Surrey, May 1934.‘I have to move on Monday to stay with old Dr. Stewart of Trinity, examine the young man Blackstone with Stewart and then go for a picnic to Little Gidding (an expedition that Dr. Stewart has intended for ten years) to shed a few tears over Crashaw, Mary Collett, Nicholas Ferrar and John Inglesant’ (21 May 1936); Hugh Fraser Stewart and Mrs Stewart, 25 May 1936.‘...and then a most memorable motor drive to Little Gidding. You won’t have heard of that place – very few people have – but it was the place of a kind of monastic settlement established in the time of Charles I’. (26 May 1936); St John's Church, Little Gidding, Huntingdonshire, 25 May 1936.‘It is in a lovely corner of Huntingdonshire – very much out of the way – very few people ever get there; to me it had a very strong atmosphere of holiness, left about it by the Ferrars and Colletts who founded it, and Crashaw who was for a time with them.’ (26 May 1936); Nicholas Ferrar's tomb at Little Gidding, 25 May 1936.‘We came back by Leighton Bromswold, where George Herbert had his first parish’ (26 May 1936); St Mary's Church, Leighton Bromswold, May 1934.‘You see, my family, my branch of it, lived at a village near Yeovil called East Coker, from the latter part of the 15th century to 1663 when they cleared out and went to Beverley Mass. It is a most charming village, with a very nice church ...’ (18 June 1936); St Michael and All Angel's Church, East Coker, Somerset, 15 June 1936.Eliot with the Morley children: Susanna, Oliver and Donald, 1936.‘The next day we all drove up into the Beauly valley to the north of Inverness – extraordinarily beautiful river valley – picnicked, and came back in the afternoon through Glen Urquhart.’ (7 April 1937); Frank Morley, Ellie Blake, Neil Gunn, Daisy Gunn, and George Blake, Scotland, 4 April 1937.‘Loaf of bread I made’ (Eliot's caption); Eliot holding a loaf of bread, Pike's Farm, Surrey, ca. April–May 1937.Eliot in the garden at Stamford House, Chipping Campden, Gloucestershire, 1937.‘But there is something very fruity about the one in a garden chair with a cigarette.’ (Undated fragment, September 1935); Emily Hale in the garden at Stamford House, Chipping Campden, Gloucestershire.Eliot wearing top hat and tails on his way to a garden party, thought to be in Edinburgh, July 1937.Eliot chatting with fellow guests at a garden party, thought to be in Edinburgh, July 1937.‘Eliot for Congress’ stickers on the window of Eliot’s office at F&F, put there by his colleagues on the occasion of Eliot’s fiftieth birthday, 26 September 1938.Eliot and Marion Dorn by E. McKnight Kauffer, 2 February 1939.'The smudge like a Hitler moustache is a shadow – but amateurs with powerful cameras should not photograph their friends late in the evening, as the male friends tend to look rather unshaven under that magnifying lens.' (10 March 1939); Portrait of Eliot by E. McKnight Kauffer, 1928.