|Short Name:||John Oxenham|
|Full Name:||Oxenham, John, 1852-1941|
William Arthur Dunkerley (12 November 1852 - 23 January 1941) was a prolific English journalist, novelist and poet. He was born in Manchester, spent a short time after his marriage in America before moving to Ealing, west London, where he served as deacon and teacher at the Ealing Congregational Church from the 1880s, and he then moved to Worthing in Sussex in 1922, where he became the town's mayor.
He wrote under his own name, and also as John Oxenham for his poetry, hymn-writing, and novels. His poetry includes Bees in Amber: a little book of thoughtful verse (1913) which became a bestseller. He also wrote the poem "Greatheart." He used another pseudonym, Julian Ross, for journalism. Dunkerley was a major contributor to Jerome K. Jerome's The Idler magazine.
He had two sons and four daughters, of whom the eldest, and eldest child, Elsie Jeanette, became well known as a children's writer, particularly through her Abbey Series of girls' school stories. Another daughter, Erica, also used the Oxenham pen-name. The elder son, Roderic Dunkerley, had several titles published under his own name.
John Oxenham is a pseudonym for William Arthur Dunkerley, and is used as the name authority by the Library of Congress.
|Texts by John Oxenham (22)||As||Instances|
|الكل في المسيح لا شرق ولا غرب||William A. Dunkerley (Author)||1|
|All labor gained new dignity||John Oxenham (Author)||11|
|Come share the road with me||John Oxenham (Author)||2|
|En Krist' ne estas sud' aŭ nord'||John Oxenham (Author)||3|
|Ever onward to the fight||John Oxenham (Author)||2|
|Free men of God, the new day breaks||John Oxenham (Author)||2|
|In Christ there is no east or west (Perry)||Wiiliam Arthur Dunkerley (1852-1941) (Author (line))||1|
|In Christ there is no east or west (Oxenham)||John Oxenham, 1852-1941 (Author (sts. 1, 4-5))||263|
|Is the pathway dark and dreary||John Oxenham (Author)||2|
|Lord God of hosts, whose mighty hand||John Oxenham (Author)||21|
|Mid all the traffic of the ways||John Oxenham (Author)||33|
|My own dear land, where'er my footsteps wander||John Oxenham (Author)||9|
|Não há em Cirsto Norte ou Sul||John Oxenham (Author)||2|
|O God, within whose sight||John Oxenham, d. 1941 (Author)||6|
|Peace in our time, O Lord, To all the people, Peace!||John Oxenham, 1852-1941 (Author)||21|
|Thank you, God, for all I have||John Oxenham (Author)||4|
|There is gathering in the heavens||John Oxenham (Author)||3|
|They hailed him King as he passed||John Oxenham (Author)||2|
|To every man there openeth||John Oxenham (Author)||4|
|Unbar the door and let the Lord Christ in||John Oxenham (Author)||4|
|What do I know, nay, Lord||John Oxenham (Author)||3|
|Where'er I be, Lord, spread for me||John Oxenham (Author)||2|