Byron's Romantic celebrity: industrial culture and the hermeneutic of intimacy
Byron's Romantic Celebrity offers a new history and theory of modern celebrity. It argues that celebrity is a cultural apparatus that emerged in response to the Romantic industrialization of print and culture and that Lord Byron should be understood as one of its earliest examples and most astute critics. Under that rubric, it investigates the often strained interactions of artistic endeavour and commercial enterprise, the material conditions of Byron's publications, and the place of celebrity culture in history of the self.
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Beginning the Hermeneutic
Scopophilia and Somatic Inscription in Byrons Verse Tales
The Visual Discourse of Byrons Celebrity
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Ann Yearsley Annabella anonymous appeared audience biographical body branded identity British Byron's celebrity Byron's image Byron's poem Cambridge cant career celebrity apparatus celebrity's characters Childe Harold Canto Childe Harold's Pilgrimage claim critics David Garrick discourse Don Juan edition Edleston England English engraved Essays eyes fame fascination Frame Bill Garrick gender Giaour Harold Canto Three Hebrew Melodies hermeneutic hermeneutic of intimacy Hobhouse Ianthe Ibid imagined individual industrialisation industry Jerome McGann John Murray Journal Lady Byron legible letter literary Lord Byron Luddites Magazine Marchand Mary Robinson Montaigne Montaigne's moral Murray's narrative narrator Nathan Newstead Abbey Oxford Parisina poem's poet poetic poetry political Portraits of Byron produced published readers reading recognisable Review of Byron Richard Westall Romantic period Romanticism selfhood Siege of Corinth somatic inscription stanza story strategy suggests thee Thomas tion understanding University Press visual vols London Westall words writing