Green Arras. London: John Lane, 1896.
Rue. London: At the sign of the Unicorn, 1899.
Mendicant rhymes. London [no publisher], 1906.
Spikenard: a book of devotional love-poems. London: Grant Richards; Boston: Richard G. Badger, 1898.
In my experience, the production of plays can provide an author with livelier satisfaction than the writing of books. It is pleasant to be told that one's books are appreciated: but it is not merely pleasant, it is thrilling, to see one's play, or its characters, brought to life by good production or good acting. — The Unexpected Years, 243
Angels & ministers; four plays of Victorian shade and character. New York: Harcourt, Brace and company, 1922.
As good as gold; a play in one act. New York and London: S. French, 1916.
Bethlehem: a nativity play. London and New York: Macmillan, 1902.
Bird in hand, a play in one act. New York and London: S. French, 1916.
The Chinese lantern. London: Sidgwick & Jackson, 1921.
The Death of Orpheus. London: Sidgwick & Jackson, 1921.
Followers of St. Francis : four plays of the early Franciscan legend. Boston: Small Maynard, nd.
The Heart of Peace, and other poems. London: Heinemann, 1918.
The Lord of the harvest, a morality in one act New York and London: S. French, 1916.
Nazareth, a morality in one act New York and London: S. French, 1916.
Pains and penalties: the defence of Queen Caroline; a play in four acts. London: Sidgwick & Jackson, 1911.
Possession, a peep-show in paradise. London: Jonathan Cape, 1921.
Prunella; or, Love in a Dutch garden . London: Sidgwick & Jackson, 1910.
The Return of Alcestis. A Play in One Act. New York and London: S. French, 1916.
The snow man, a morality in one act New York and London: S. French, c. 1916.
The Wheel: three poetic plays on Greek subjects. London: Sidgwick & Jackson, 1919.
Having scored a good all-round failure with my plays, I let play-writing go; and in 1912 wrote my first social and political satire, John of Jingalo in the form of a novel. Like its sequel The Royal Runaway, and the others which followed, it was a disguised commentary on certain contemporary events and public characters, as scathing as I could make it; the first-named having been prompted by the Liberal Government's hanky-panky manipulation of King and Constitution, and its dishonest treatment of the Woman Suffrage Movement. — The Unexpected Years, 263
All-fellows: Seven Legends of Lower Redemption with Insets in Verse. London: Kegan, Paul, Trench, Trübner and co., 1896.
Dethronements; imaginary portraits of political characters, done in dialogue. London: Jonathan Cape, 1923.
Echo de Paris; a study from life. London: Jonathan Cape, 1922.
An Englishwoman's Love letters. London: John Murray, 1900.
The Field of Clover. London: K. Paul, Trench, Trübner, 1898.
Gods and their makers. London: John Lane, 1897.
The House of Joy. London: Kegan Paul, Trench, Trübner & Co., 1895.
King John of Jingalo: The Story of a Monarch in Difficulties. New YorkHenry : Holt, 1912.
Sabrina Warham; the story of her youth. New York: Macmillan, 1904.
Autobiography and other nonfiction
Dethronements; imaginary portraits of political characters, done in dialogue. London: Jonathan Cape, .
Ploughshare and pruning-hook; ten lectures on social subjects. London: Swarthmore Press, 1919.
The Unexpected Years. London, 1936.
Last modified 15 November 2012