by George Tinworth. Source: Monkhouse, “Stories in Terra-Cotta.” Monkhouse points out: “In "The Remorse of Judas" the action of Judas is passionate in the extreme, and is well contrasted with the indifference of the chief priests and elders. The suddenness and severity of his repentance, and the impetuosity with which he seeks to rid himself of the wages of his sin, are truly conveyed in that prostrate tiyure of despair. You hardly need to know that the wretch went out and hanged himself” (343).
Image capture, caption, and formatting by George P. Landow. [You may use this image without prior permission for any scholarly or educational purpose as long as you (1) credit the Internet Archive and the University of Toronto Library and (2) link your document to this URL in a web document or cite the Victorian Web in a print one.]
Monkhouse, Cosmo. “Stories in Terra-Cotta.” Magazine of Art. 6 (1883): 340-44. Internet Archive version of a copy in the University of Toronto Library. Web. 5 September 2013.
Last modified 5 September 2013