The Raven and the Lark: Lost Children in Literature of the English Renaissance
The lost child plot, which appears in the work of virtually every major author of the English Renaissance, is examined in this study of a wide variety of the literature of that period.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Finders Keepers Preservation and the Legendary Foundling
Finding and Losing Beaulté and Noblesse Adoption in Malorys Works
Transformation in Sidneys Old Arcadia
Two Irreconcilable Foundlings The Love Story and the Saint Story in Book 1 of The Faerie Queene
Two Creations Succession and Generation in Books 3 through 5 of The Faerie Queene
Earned Reprieve in The Comedy of Errors and Pericles
The Dream of a Better Life in As You Like It and Antony and Cleopatra
A Manly Loss
Hamlets Story or The Childs Refusal to Man the Father
A World Within Found Enclosure and Final Exposure in King Lear
Becoming the Story in The Winters Tale
Telling the Story in The Tempest
The Findings of Loss
Other editions - View all
abandoned adoptive interlude Adriana Amoret Antony Antony and Cleopatra Artegall Arthur becomes begins believe Britomart Cain Calidore canto characters Cleopatra Comedy of Errors Cordelia court created cycle death Demeter desire destiny divine dream Duessa dynasty earth earthly emerges Faerie Queene father fear final Florizel flowers foundling plots foundling stories foundling theme future Genesis gods Hamlet heavenly Hermione heroes initial king King Lear Launcelot Le Morte d'Arthur Lear Leontes live lost child lovers Marina marriage Merlin Mordred mother Musidorus myth nature Old Arcadia once Ophelia original parents past pastoral Pastorella Paulina Pellinor Perdita Pericles Persephone Philisides play poet Polixenes promise Prospero Pyrocles quest Red Cross Knight restoration Richard Richard III Romeo and Juliet Rosalind scene seeks sexual Shakespeare sonnet speech Spenser Strephon and Klaius Tempest thee thou tion transformation University Press unto Venus vision Winter's Tale
Page 22 - I am in presence either of father or mother, whether I speak, keep silence, sit, stand, or go, eat, drink, be merry or sad, be sewing, playing, dancing, or doing anything else, I must do it, as it were, in such weight, measure, and number, even so perfectly as God made the world...