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A Companion to Eighteenth-Century Poetry

69:B&W 6. 69 x 9. 61 in or 244 x 170 mm (Pinched Crown) Case Laminate on White w/Gloss Lam. Sprache: Englisch.
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Brings together 48 fresh and original contributions from practicing poets and leading scholars, who together offer critical and contextual coverage of the full range of English-language poetry in the last century.
Brings together original contributi … weiterlesen
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Produktdetails

Titel: A Companion to Eighteenth-Century Poetry

ISBN: 1405113162
EAN: 9781405113168
69:B&W 6. 69 x 9. 61 in or 244 x 170 mm (Pinched Crown) Case Laminate on White w/Gloss Lam.
Sprache: Englisch.
Herausgegeben von Christine Gerrard
John Wiley & Sons

18. September 2006 - gebunden - 624 Seiten

Beschreibung

Brings together 48 fresh and original contributions from practicing poets and leading scholars, who together offer critical and contextual coverage of the full range of English-language poetry in the last century.
Brings together original contributions by leading international scholars and practising poets.
Offers critical and contextual coverage of the full range of English-language poetry in the twentieth-century.
Incorporates new readings of key selected texts.
Embraces the extraordinary development of poetry over the century in twenty English-speaking countries.
Fully integrates women poets, feminist approaches and post-colonial poets.

Inhaltsverzeichnis

Notes on Contributors. Acknowledgments. Introduction: Christine Gerrard (Lady Margaret Hall, Oxford University). Part I: Contexts and Perspectives:. 1. Poetry, Politics and the Rise of Party: Christine Gerrard (Lady Margaret Hall, Oxford University). 2. Poetry, Politics, and Empire: Suvir Kaul (University of Pennsylvania). 3. Poetry and Science: Clark Lawlor (University of Northumbria at Newcastle). 4. Poetry and Religion: Emma Mason (University of Warwick). 5. Poetic Enthusiasm: John D. Morillo (North Carolina State University). 6. Poetry and the Visual Arts: Robert Jones (University of Leeds). 7. Poetry, Popular Culture, and the Literary Marketplace: George Justice (University of Missouri-Columbia). 8. Women Poets and their Writing in Eighteenth-Century Britain: Charlotte Grant (formerly Senior Research Fellow at the AHRC Centre for the Study of the Domestic Interior). 9. Poetry, Sentiment, and Sensibility: Jennifer Keith (University of North Carolina at Greensboro). Part II: Readings:. 10. John Gay, The Shepherd's Week: Mina Gorji (Magdalen College, Oxford University). 11. Alexander Pope, The Rape of the Lock and "Eloisa to Abelard": Valerie Rumbold (University of Birmingham). 12. Jonathan Swift, The "Stella" Poems: Ros Ballaster (Mansfield College, Oxford). 13. Lady Mary Wortley Montagu, Six Town Eclogues and Other Poems: Isobel Grundy (University of Alberta, Canada). 14. James Thomson, The Seasons: Christine Gerrard (Lady Margaret Hall, Oxford University). 15. Stephen Duck, The Thresher's Labour, and Mary Collier, The Woman's Labour: John Goodridge (Nottingham Trent University). 16. Mary Leapor, "Crumble-Hall": David Fairer (University of Leeds). 17. Mark Akenside, The Pleasures of Imagination: Adam Rounce (Keele University). 18. Samuel Johnson, London and The Vanity of Human Wishes: David F. Venturo (College of New Jersey). 19. William Collins, "Ode on the Poetical Character": John Sitter (University of Notre Dame). 20. Thomas Gray, Elegy Written in a Country Church Yard: Suvir Kaul (University of Pennsylvania). 21. Christopher Smart, Jubilate Agno: Chris Mounsey (University of Winchester). 22. Oliver Goldsmith, The Deserted Village, and George Crabbe, The Village: Caryn Chaden (DePaul University). 23. William Cowper, The Task: Freya Johnston (University of Warwick). 24. Robert Burns, "Tam o' Shanter": Murray Pittock (Manchester University). Part III: Forms and Genres:. 25. Rhyming Couplets and Blank Verse: Richard Bradford (University of Ulster, Coleraine). 26. Epic and Mock-Heroic: Richard Terry (University of Sunderland). 27. Verse Satire: Brean Hammond (University of Nottingham). 28. The Ode: Margaret M. Koehler (Otterbein College). 29. The Georgic: Juan Christian Pellicer (University of Oslo). 30. The Verse Epistle: Bill Overton (Loughborough University). Part IV: Themes and Debates:. 31. The Constructions of Femininity: Kathryn R. King (University of Montevallo, Alabama). 32. Whig and Tory Poetics: Abigail Williams (St Peter's College, Oxford University). 33. The Classical Inheritance: David Hopkins (University of Bristol). 34. Augustanism and Pre-Romanticism: Thomas Woodman (University of Reading). 35. Recovering the Past: Shakespeare, Spenser, and British Poetic Tradition: Carolyn D. Williams (University of Reading). 36. The Pleasures and Perils of the Imagination: Paul Baines (University of Liverpool). 37. The Sublime: Shaun Irlam (University at Buffalo). 38. Poetry and the City: Markman Ellis (Queen Mary, University of London). 39. Cartography and the Poetry of Place: Rachel Crawford (University of San Fransisco). 40. Rural Poetry and the Self-Taught Tradition: Bridget Keegan (Creighton University, Nebraska). 41. Poetry Beyond the English Borders: Gerard Carruthers (University of Glasgow). Index

Portrait

Christine Gerrard is Fellow and Tutor in English at Lady Margaret Hall, Oxford University. She is the author of The Patriot Opposition to Walpole: Politics, Poetry, and National Myth, 1725-1742 (1994) and Aaron Hill: The Muses' Projector, 1685-1750 (2003). She is the co-editor, with David Fairer, of Eighteenth-Century Poetry: An Annotated Anthology (Blackwell, second edition, 2003).

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