Squitter-wits and Muse-haters: Sidney, Spenser, Milton, and Renaissance Antipoetic Sentiment
Wayne State University Press, 1996 - 284 Seiten
This study offers an approach toward Renaissance literary production, demonstrating that antipoetic sentiment, previously dismissed as an unimportant aspect of Tudor-Stuart literary culture, constituted a significant shaping presence in Sidney, Spenser and Milton.
Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
When Is a Defense Not a Defense? Sidneys Paradoxical
Miltons Early Poetry and
Abuse according allow Anatomy of Melancholy answer antipoetic sentiment Apology appear argues argument artistic assertion associated Astrophil attacks authority begins Book Calender calls Cambridge cause chapter charges claim clearly Colin common Comus created critics dangers defense delight demonstrates Denny desire discourse early Elizabethan emphasis English epigrams example Faerie Queene fall false fiction follow further given gives Gosson hand idle imagination John King later letter lines literary London matter means Milton mind moral Muse Muse-haters nature never noted original play poem poet poetic poetry poetry's political position present Protestant question quoted reader reason references rejection Renaissance represents rhetorical Robert Schoole sense Shepheardes Sidney Sidney's song Sonnet Spenser Stella Studies suggests things Thomas tion truth turn Tyndale University Press verse virtue writes wrong York