Romanticism and Religion from William Cowper to Wallace Stevens (The Nineteenth Century Series)
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The artistry of exile by Jane Stabler 7 editions published between and in English and held by 65 WorldCat member libraries worldwide 'The Artistry of Exile' is a new study of one of the most important myths of nineteenth-century literature.
Romantic poetry abounds with allusions to the loss of Eden and the isolation of figures who are 'sick for home'. This book explores the way such thematic preoccupations are modified by the material reality of enforced travel away from home.
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Anglo-American and Irish expatriate communities in Italy Book 1 edition published in in English and held by 7 WorldCat member libraries worldwide. Selected poems by George Gordon Byron Byron Book 1 edition published in in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide George Gordon Byron was born on 22 January and he inherited the barony in He went to school in Dulwich, and then in to Harrow. In he went up to Trinity College, Cambridge, later gaining a reputation in London for his startling good looks and extravagant behaviour.
His first collection of poems, Hours of Idleness , was not well received, but with the publication of the first two cantos of Childe Harold's Pilgrimage he became famous overnight and increased this fame with a series of wildly popular 'Eastern Tales'. In he married the heiress Annabella Milbanke, but they were separated after a year. Byron shocked society by the rumoured relationship with his half-sister, Augusta, and in he left England for ever.
He eventually settled in Italy, where he lived for some time with Teresa, Contessa Guiccioli.
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He supported Italian revolutionary movements and in he left for Greece to fight in its struggle for independence, but he contracted a fever and died at Missolonghi in Byron's contemporary popularity was based first on Childe Harold and the 'Tales', and then on Don Juan , his most sophisticated and accomplished writing. He was one of the strongest exemplars of the Romantic movement, and the Byronic hero was a prototype widely imitated in European and American literature.
Romanticism and religion from William Cowper to Wallace Stevens 1 edition published in in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide. Anglo-American and Irish expatriate communities in Italy 1 edition published in in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide. Anglo-American and Irish expatriate communities in Italy Book 1 edition published in in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide. This thesis analyzes the varying literary and artistic responses to the Gypsy figure in the period circa Addressing not only well-known works by William Wordsworth, Jane Austen, Walter Scott, John Clare, Robert Browning, Matthew Arnold and George Eliot, but also lesser-known or neglected works by Gilbert White, Hannah More, George Crabbe and Samuel Rogers, unpublished archival material from Princess Victoria's journals, and a range of articles from the periodical press, this thesis examines how the figure of the Gypsy was used to explore differing conceptions of the landscape, identity and freedom, as well as the authoritative discourses of law, religion and science.
The influence of William Cowper's Gypsy episode in Book One of The Task is shown to be profound, and its effect on ensuing literary representations of the Gypsy is an example of my interpretation of Wim Willem's term 'paper Gypsies': the idea that literary Gypsies are often textual re constructions of other writers' work, creating a shared literary, cultural and artistic heritage.
A focus on the picturesque and the Gypsies' role within that genre is a strong theme throughout this thesis. The ambiguity of picturesque Gypsy representations challenges the authority of the leisured viewer, provoking complex responses that either seek to contain the Gypsy's disruptive potential or demonstrate the figure's refusal to be controlled.
Turner, John Constable and John Everett Millais, elucidates the significance of the Gypsies as ambiguous ciphers in both literature and art. The sound of laughter in Romantic poetry by Matthew Ward 1 edition published in in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide.
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Shop Textbooks. Read an excerpt of this book! Add to Wishlist. USD Sign in to Purchase Instantly. Temporarily Out of Stock Online Please check back later for updated availability. Overview The relationship between literature and religion is one of the most groundbreaking and challenging areas of Romantic studies.
Felicity James | University of Leicester - prodatniturka.ml
Covering the entire field of Romanticism from its eighteenth-century origins in the writing of William Cowper and its proleptic stirrings in Paradise Lost to late-twentieth-century manifestations in the work of Wallace Stevens, the essays in this timely volume explore subjects such as Romantic attitudes towards creativity and its relation to suffering and religious apprehension; the allure of the 'veiled' and the figure of the monk in Gothic and Romantic writing; Miltonic light and inspiration in the work of Blake, Wordsworth, Shelley, and Keats; the relationship between Southey's and Coleridge's anti-Catholicism and definitions of religious faith in the Romantic period; the stammering of Romantic attempts to figure the ineffable; the emergence of a feminised Christianity and a gendered sublime; the development of Calvinism and its role in contemporary religious controversies.
Its primary focus is the canonical Romantic poets, with a particular emphasis on Byron, whose work is most in need of critical re-evaluation given its engagement with the Christian and Islamic worlds and its critique of totalising religious and secular readings. The collection is an original and much-needed intervention in Romantic studies, bringing together the contextual awareness of recent historicist scholarship with the newly awakened interest in matters of form and an appreciation of the challenges of postmodern theory.