My Granger’s

This is where any poem, commentary, biography, glossary term, or a book or chapter in History and Criticism can be saved in one place. Much like creating an anthology, by using “My Granger’s” favorite poems can be collected together. Teachers can create course packets. “My Granger’s” can be made public to other subscribers so that the poem that moved you, or the criticism that inspired you, can be shared.   In addition to the written instructions below, watch our tutorial.

To use “My Granger’s” first register by clicking on “My Granger’s” at the top of the page and submit your email address and a password. Then return to any of the search pages. To save an item, click on “Add to My Granger’s.”

Example: Search
Poem: The Windhover
At the Poem View, click on “Add to My Granger’s” at the top right. You will be asked to give a name to the link you are adding, ie, Gerard Manley Hopkins. Return to the Poem View page. Also at the top right, there is a link to the Commentary. Click on it, and then click on “Add to My Granger’s,” again, at the top right of the page. You will be asked where it should be saved. Click on the circle beside your file, “Gerard Manley Hopkins.” Go to History and Criticism, and in the search box enter “Gerard Manley Hopkins.” “Victorian Religious Poetry” has 46 matches; click on it, and then “Add to My Granger’s.” In the folder you have called “Gerard Manley Hopkins” there is now a poem, a commentary, and a criticism chapter.

To make your list available to others who use Granger's, click on "Make Public," then click into the folder that contains the list you wish to share and copy the URL. For your convenience, there is a "Copy URL to Clipboard" link at the right of the page. When you send the URL to other users of Granger's, they will be able to paste it into their browser and see the poems and other materials on your list. You can change your public list to private at any time by clicking on "Make Private;" at that point, anyone now trying to access the URL to this list will retrieve a page that reads: "This List Is Not Accessible. This list has been made private. If this is one of your lists then please log in to view it."

You can click on "Make Public" at any time to again make the list accessible to other users of Granger's.


Columbia University Press