The Harper handbook to literature
Revised to meet the changing literary interests and emphases of the twenty-first century, the second edition of The Harper Handbook to Literature adds, augments, and clarifies definitions. Arranged in alphabetical order, this Handbook aims to satisfy curiosity about terms such as syzygy or zeugma, concepts such as structuralism or phenomenology, and literary genres and movements such as Drama or Goliardic verse. Over 100 items are new to this edition, including Queer Theory, Reader-Response Theory, Cultural Studies, Anxiety of Influence, Logocentrism, Orientalism, and Saussurean Linguistics, to name only a few. Entries generally range from a few words to summary essays with bibliographies for further study, and cross-references lead from definitions to larger concepts. A practical "Chronology of Literature and World Events, " at the end of the text presents a comprehensive timeline from the earliest cities of Mesopotamia to contemporary names and titles.
26 pages matching Henry Fielding in this book
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Alexander Pope American literature ancient ballad Bible characters Charles classical comedy comic couplet criticism cultural drama early eighteenth century England epic especially essay example fiction free verse French genre Geoffrey Chaucer George Greek Henry Henry Fielding hero human iambic iambic pentameter imitation James James Joyce John John Dryden Jonathan Swift King language later Latin lines linguistics liter literary Lord lyric meaning medieval metaphor meter Middle English miracle play modern moral movement narrative perspective narrator nineteenth century novel Old English originated pattern period play plot poem poetic poetry poets popular printed prose reader realism References Renaissance rhetorical rhyme Robert romance Samuel Samuel Taylor Coleridge satire sense short story social sometimes song sonnet stage stanza stress structure style syllable T. S. Eliot term theater Thomas tion traditional tragedy translated twentieth century William Shakespeare William Shakespeare's William Wordsworth word writers wrote
Our Ladies of Darkness: Feminine Daemonology in Male Gothic Fiction
Limited preview - 2010
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