Love in a green shade: idyllic romances ancient to modern
Love in a Green Shade examines for the first time in depth the reception history of Daphnis and Chloe in literature, beginning with its Renaissance rediscovery and working through its various transformations in English, French, Spanish, and other literatures. At the same time, Richard F. Hardin launches a groundbreaking exploration of the idyllic romance tradition in fiction and drama.
While Virgil and Theocritus beget a tradition of poetry concerned with male eroticism, idyllic romance centers on the couple in a story pointing toward marriage. In addition to Daphnis and Chloe, this study considers numerous works influenced by the idyllic romance tradition, including Shakespeare’s The Tempest, Milton’s Paradise Lost, Bernardin’s Paul et Virginie, Stowe’s The Pearl of Orr’s Island, Cather’s O Pioneers!, novels by Sand, Hardy, and Pardo Bazan, Louis Hemon’s Maria Chapdelaine, and Mishima’s The Sound of Waves.
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Wit and Innocence
Paul Virginie and George
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Abel Amyot's beauty Bernardin Blue Lagoon cave century chapter characters childhood classical comic couple couple's Cymbeline Daphnis and Chloe Daphnis's death Dick Dorcon earlier echoes ecphrasis edition episode Fadette father feeling feminine fiction foundling Francois French Gabriel garden George Sand Gessner girl Greek romance Green Mansions Greenwood Tree Hardy Hardy's heroine Hudson human ideal idyllic romance idyllicism innocence irony island Jewett later literary live Longus Longus's love story lovers Luis Lycaenion male Manuela Mara Maria Maria Chapdelaine marriage marry Milton's mother narrative narrator nature never novel novelists nymphs Orr's Island Paradise Lost Pardo Bazan passion pastoral pastourelle Paul et Virginie Pepita Perucho play poem poet readers recalls Renaissance Rima rural rustic Sand's says scene Schiller seems sentimental sexual Shakespeare sheep shepherd shepherdess Stacpoole storm Stowe Stowe's Sylvinet Tempest theme Theocritus translation Valera village Winter's Tale woman women Wright writes young