Style: Essays on Renaissance and Restoration Literature and Culture in Memory of Harriet Hawkins
University of Delaware Press, 2005 - 296 Seiten
"The late Harriett Hawkins was a senior research fellow of Linacre College, Oxford University, and author of several influential works of Renaissance literary criticism and cultural studies such as Likenesses of Truth in Elizabethan and Restoration Drama; Poetic Freedom and Poetic Truth; The Devil's Party; Classics and Trash: Traditions and Taboos in "High" Literature and Popular Modern Genres; and Strange Attractors: Literature, Culture and Chaos Theory. Her friends, family, and colleagues pay tribute to her sense of style - personal and literary - with essays inspired by her own interdisciplinary interests and high scholarly standards."--Jacket.
Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Interpretation Theory and Iconoclasm
The Destruction of the Bower of Bliss in Spensers The Faerie Queene
The Seductions of Comus
Single Authors and Singular Styles
Pointful Vagueness and the Merging of Contraries
Denzil Holles and the Stylistic Development of the Early English Memoir
Chaos Theory and the Fractal Poetics of John Donne
Fashion Culture and Politics
Dryden Etherege and the Perfection of Art
Discourses on Health and Leisure and Modern Constructions of Holidays at the Restoration Spas
The Contexts of Thomas Legges Solymitana Clades The Destruction of Jerusalem c 157988
The Princes Choice
Notes on Contributors
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
action appear argues attractors become beginning belief body called Cambridge cause century chaos characters claims comedy complex course critical cultural death Donne Donne's dramatic early effect Elizabethan England English Epsom Essay example expression final give Hamlet hand Harriett Hawkins human Ibid images interpretation Jewish Jews John kind King Lady language Legge Legge's lines literary Literature London look Macbeth magical means memoir mind move nature never offer opening Oxford physical play poems Poetic poetry political present provides questions readers reading reference Renaissance Restoration rhetoric Roman rules scene seems sense sermon Shakespeare social soliloquy spas speak speech stage studies style suggests theory things Thomas thought tion Truth turn University Press Vaughan waters writes
Seite 32 - And he said unto them, Is a candle brought to be put under a bushel, or under a bed? and not to be set on a candlestick? 22 For there is nothing hid, which shall not be manifested; neither was any thing kept secret, but that it should come abroad. 23 If any man have ears to hear, let him hear.