By Christine Gerrard
By Christine Gerrard
By Emma Sterry
By Luz Mar González-Arias
By J. Sell
By John D. Jump
First released in 1972. John D. leap, a number one authority on Byron and the Romantic interval, the following provides an account of Byron’s literary success with regards to the age of revolutions during which he lived and on the subject of his personal personality and private conditions. Professor leap focuses upon the most important poems and likewise discusses Byron’s prose, largely his letters and journals. In doing so he covers all the vital facets of Byron’s paintings.
By Nadine Boehm-Schnitker,Susanne Gruss
This e-book offers a finished mirrored image of the strategies of canonization, (un)pleasurable intake and the rising predominance of issues and theoretical matters in neo-Victorianism. The repetitions and reiterations of the Victorian in modern tradition rfile an unbroken fascination with the histories, applied sciences and achievements, in addition to the injustices and atrocities, of the 19th century. additionally they display that, in lots of methods, modern identities are developed via a Victorian reflect picture fabricated through the needs, imaginings and important pursuits of the present.
Providing analyses of present negotiations of nineteenth-century texts, discourses and traumas, this quantity explores the modern commodification and mawkish activity of the previous. It brings jointly serious views of specialists within the fields of Victorian literature and tradition, modern literature, and neo-Victorianism, with contributions by way of top students within the field including Rosario Arias, Cora Kaplan, Elizabeth Ho, Marie-Luise Kohlke and Sally Shuttleworth. Neo-Victorian Literature and Culture interrogates present models in neo-Victorianism and their ideological leanings, the resurrection of cultural icons, and the explanations in the back of our courting with and immersion in Victorian culture.
By J. King
By Douglas H. Parker
Sixteenth-century English Protestant reformers have been hard-pressed to set up a ancient pedigree that may offer their rules with weight and legitimacy. lots of these reformers became again to early fifteenth-century Lollard texts, recycling and reprinting them to serve the desires, either political and non secular, of the burgeoning English Protestant reform circulate. The anti-clerical and reformist Lollard textual content, The praier and complaynte of the ploweman vnto Christe, was once one of many works utilized by 16th century English Protestants of their fight for spiritual reform.
This is an old-spelling, severe version of the model of The praier and complaynte of the ploweman vnto Christe that resurfaced within the 1530s. Demonstrating the continuity of rules among the Lollards and the Reformists, Douglas Parker situates The praier and complaynte firmly within the culture of English Reformist borrowing of texts, and argues for William Tyndale as editor of the sixteenth-century model of The praier and complaynte. Parker examines the 2 extant copies of the manuscript, and reviews at the work's constitution and reformist content material. He offers complete historic, literary, and biographical details in his creation, and an entire line-by-line observation at the text.
This cautious, meticulous paintings is a revealing examine the ideology of Protestant spiritual struggles in England from the fourteenth to the 16th century.
By Martine van Elk
By Catherine Armstrong