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The Feigning I Narrative Strategy and the Theme
Narrative Technique in Maud and A Last Confession
Readings Sexual Love and the Feminine Image
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achieve acknowledges Ada Clare Ada's aesthetic affective experience ambivalence Angrian attitude autobiographical beauty biographical Bleak House Bretton Bretton's Bronte's Browning's Charles Dickens Charlotte Bronte clearly conception of love confessional style consciously Crimsworth critics D. G. Rossetti Dante Gabriel Rossetti David Copperfield death Dickens dilemma dramatic monologue emotional Esther Summerson expression failure fear feelings feminine character feminine figures fiction first-person first-person narratives Ginerva girl guilt heroine identity imagery imaginative ironic irony Jane Eyre John Bretton Lady Dedlock Last Confession lily Lucretius Lucy Snowe Lucy's Maud's Memoriam moral narrator narrator's nature novels objective Oliver Twist ontological painful passage passionate personal love physical poem poem's poet poet's protagonist psychic psychological psychosexual reader recognize redemptive relationship represents Robert romantic confessional rose self-expression sense sensual sexual idealism sexual love Silverman sonnets speaker spiritual story suggests symbolic Tennyson's Maud thought understanding University Press Victorian Poetry Victorian sexuality Villette voice woman Woodcourt writing