Essays and Reviews
Library of America, 1984 - 1544 من الصفحات
This is the most complete one-volume edition of Poe's essays and reviews ever published. Here are all his major writings on the theory of poetry, the art of fiction, and the duties of a critic: "The Rationale of Verse," "The Philosophy of Composition," "The Poetic Principle," and "About Critics and Criticism." Articulating Poe's passion for technical proficiency and his theory of poetic method, these essays show why he so strongly influenced the French symbolists toward the end of nineteenth century and, through them, the poetry of T. S. Eliot and Hart Crane.
Included in this collection are Poe's reviews and candid opinions of the leading literary figures of his day: Charles Dickens, Washington Irving, Elizabeth Barrett Browning, Nathaniel Hawthorne, Alfred Lord Tennyson, Percy Shelley, Samuel Taylor Coleridge, and Margaret Fuller, among others. Here also are reviews of long-forgotten writers, reviews that are interesting not so much for their subjects as for Poe's unflinching and witty candor. Many of his then controversial judgments have been vindicated by time.
Poe particularly relished his prolonged critical war with Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, Professor of Modern Languages at Harvard and America's most respected poet of the nineteenth century, whom he accused of conventionality and plagiarism. The skirmishes in this campaign are represented here in full.
Poe wrote many articles describing the literary world in which he circulated: "The Literati of New York," the "Editorial Miscellanies" from the Broadway Journal, "Some Secrets of the Magazine Prison-House," and his long-running series "Marginalia."
Also included are a wealth of articles on a wide variety of topics: South Sea exploration, cryptography, drama, geography, music, transcendentalism, phrenology, ancient languages, and modern cities.
As a reviewer Poe was direct, discriminating, and feared; as an essayist he was alert to any possibility that in literature there might be found a sense of unity missing from life. This volume restores an essential and often neglected part of our literary heritage.
LIBRARY OF AMERICA is an independent nonprofit cultural organization founded in 1979 to preserve our nation's literary heritage by publishing, and keeping permanently in print, America's best and most significant writing. The Library of America series includes more than 300 volumes to date, authoritative editions that average 1,000 pages in length, feature cloth covers, sewn bindings, and ribbon markers, and are printed on premium acid-free paper that will last for centuries.
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لم نعثر على أي مراجعات في الأماكن المعتادة.
LETTER TO B July 1836
THE RATIONALE OF VERSE November 1848
THE POETIC PRINCIPLE October 1850
William Harrison Ainsworth
Elizabeth Barrett Browning
Edward Lytton Bulwer
Henry F Chorley
Susan Rigby Morgan
H Sigourney H F Gould and E F Ellet
William Gilmore Simms
Elizabeth Oakes Smith
Supplement A Reply to Critics
Exordium to Critical Notices
Prospectus of The Stylus
J F Dalton
Sarah Stickney Mrs Sarah Stickney Ellis
The American Drama 1845
John G C Brainard
William Cullen Bryant
The Canons of Good Breeding 1839
James Fenimore Cooper
Joseph Rodman DrakeFitzGreene Halleck
Rufus W Griswold
PlagiarismImitationPostscript to Mr Poes Reply
Augustus Baldwin Longstreet
William W Lord
About Critics and Criticism
A Reviewer Reviewed
Literary Small Talk 1839
EDITORIAL MISCELLANIES FROM THE Broadway Journal
October 4 1845
October II 1845
November 22 1845
December 13 1845
December 27 1845
THE LITERATI OF NEW YORK CITY
Anna Cora Mowatt
Lewis Gaylord Clark
A Brief Account of the Discoveries and Results of
A Few Words on Secret Writing
Chapter of Suggestions
طبعات أخرى - عرض جميع المقتطفات
admiration American appears attempt beauty believe better called character considered course critic death doubt effect equal especially evidence example exist expression eyes fact fancy feel force give given Graham's Magazine hand head heart iambus idea imagination instance interest lady least leave length less light lines literary living Longfellow look manner matter means mere merely merit mind Miss nature never night novel object observed once opinion original pass passage perhaps person poem poet poetical poetry possession possible present proper question reader reason received reference regard remarkable respect rhythm scene seems seen sense short soul speak spirit stanza story supposed syllable term thing thou thought tion true truth verse volume whole write written
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