Romantic Poems, Poets, and Narrators
Kent State University Press, 2000 - 203 Seiten
Romantic Poems, Poets, and Narrators will be valuable to specialists not only in romantic period studies but in literary theory and poetics as well. Students of Blake, Coleridge, Wordsworth, and Keats will appreciate these refreshingly subtle, tactful, and convincing new readings of the major romantic poems. The book is a scholarly and engaging guide to the various and complex discourses--formalist, psychoanalytic, deconstructive, new historicist--that have provided the terms in which these poems have been and currently are received.
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Introduction to the Songs of Experience The Infection of Time
The Rime of the Ancient Mariner Distinguishing the Certain from the Uncertain
The Prelude Still Something to Pursue
The Intimations Ode An Infinite Complexity
Lamia Attitude Is Every Thing
added aesthetic Ancient Mariner appears argues argument attempt awareness Bard becomes beginning believe Blake calls central character characterizes child claim Coleridge Coleridge's complex consciousness consider context continuity critical cultural desire discussion distinction dream emphasis especially evidence example existence experience fantasy figure final formalist gloss human imagination implies important intention interpretation Intimations John Keats Keats's kind Lamia language later least less limits literary lyric Mariner's mastery meaning metaphoric mind moral narrative narrator nature object origin Oxford perhaps philosophical Platonic poem poem's poet poetic poetry possible Prelude present problem prophetic psychoanalytic question readers reading reality reflect relation remarks represent response rhetoric Romantic seems seen sense social Songs speaker specifically structure sublime suggests theory thing thought tion true truth understanding vision Wordsworth writing York