Or, if not Shakespearean, then it is like something from Galsworthy or Dickens.
Mr Galsworthy has been writing to the Times on "the heartlessness of Parliament."
As Mr. Galsworthy has pointed out, “character is situation.”
Captain Galsworthy began to drum on the table with his fingers, as his manner was when perturbed.
Galsworthy was soon to become a writer himself, publishing his first novel in 1899.
True, Mr. Galsworthy always seems to be looking backward; he never forgets the ancient tradition that he is combating.
Luckily our good friend Captain Galsworthy was among the guests.
With these two kinds particularly in mind, Mr. Galsworthy has said: “A drama must be shaped so as to have a spire of meaning.”
This new attitude toward one of the gravest social wrongs has now also found dramatic interpretation in Galsworthy's "Justice."
Mr. Galsworthy's Saint's Progress suffers less from insufficient documentation.