Joanna Baillie, a Literary Life
Fairleigh Dickinson Univ Press, 2002 - 325 Seiten
Joanna Baillie: A Literary Life is the first full-length biography of the Scottish playwright (1762-1851) based on new archival research, biographical evidence, and critical commentary. The work begins with a chronology listing family births, marriages, and deaths and adds publication dates and performance dates for Baillie's plays. After the Introduction's statement of purpose and theoretical stance, chapter 1 provides an account of Baillie's childhood and education based on archival research and on her own autobiographical papers. The ensuing chapters move through her most creative and theoretical years toward her death in 1851. Biographical evidence and critical commentary about her works are arranged chronologically, with chapter 3 dedicated almost solely to Baillie and Sir Walter Scott. Chapter 4 follows with accounts of other relationships which paralleled most of those same years. Chapter 5 continues with a focus on Baillie's religious philosophy and on her final years of copious publishing, while chapter 6 marks her death and subsequent estimation.
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Like a burnt child Theatre Theory and the Price of Fame 17911805
Beyond mere words Baillie and Scott 18061832
Not a semblance of display A Circle of Friends 18081830s
The stamp of her strong mind Critical Reading and Religious Philosophy 18311850
The majesty of a genius Epilogue for a Poet 1851
Acts Agnes Anne appeared Baillie's became believe biographical brother Byron called century character church collection continued correspondence critical daughter death died drama early Edinburgh edition Elizabeth England father George give Glasgow Hampstead History Hunter included interest Italy James Joanna Baillie John Lady Lady Byron later Legend Letters Library literary lived London Lord March Margaret marriage married Mary Matthew mentioned mind Miss Monfort mother moved nature never passions performed play Poems poet present Press probably published received recorded remained Review Royal Scotland Scott Scottish seems sent Series of Plays sister Society Sophia stage success thank Theatre thing Thomas thought took tragedy University volume Walter wife William woman women Wordsworth writing written wrote York young
Seite 234 - Peace be to the brethren, and love with faith, from God the Father, and the Lord Jesus Christ. 24 Grace be with all them that love our Lord Jesus Christ in sincerity.
Seite 243 - And Philip said, If thou believest with all thine heart, thou mayest. And he answered and said, I believe that Jesus Christ is the Son of God.
Seite 216 - SIR EDWARD SEAWARD'S NARRATIVE OF HIS SHIPWRECK, and consequent Discovery of certain Islands in the Caribbean Sea: with a detail of many extraordinary and highly interesting Events in his Life, from 1733 to 1749. as written in his own Diary. Edited by Miss JANE PORTER.
Seite 242 - As Thou hast sent Me into the world, even so have I also sent them into the world. And for their sakes I sanctify Myself, that they also might be sanctified through the truth.
Seite 242 - My sheep hear my voice, and I know them, and they follow me: And I give unto them eternal life; and they shall never perish, neither shall any man pluck them out of my hand. My Father, which gave them me, is greater than all; and no man is able to pluck them out of my Father's hand. I and my Father are one.
Seite 125 - Or, if to touch such chord be thine, Restore the ancient tragic line, And emulate the notes that rung From the wild harp, which silent hung By silver Avon's holy shore, Till twice an hundred years roll'd o'er...
Seite 90 - TO MRS. SIDDONS. GIFTED of Heaven ! who hast, in days gone by, Moved every heart, delighted every eye, While age and youth, of high and low degree, In sympathy were...
Seite 159 - Orpheus Caledonius, or a Collection of the best Scotch Songs set to Musick by W.
Seite 86 - Twas thou who woo'dst me first to look Upon the page of printed book, That thing by me abhorred, and with address Didst win me from my thoughtless idleness, When all too old become with bootless haste In fitful sports the precious time to waste. Thy love of tale and story was the stroke At which my dormant fancy first awoke, And ghosts and witches in my busy brain Arose in sombre show, a motley train. This new-found path attempting, proud was I, Lurking approval on thy face to spy, Or hear thee say,...
Seite 145 - Baillic, we think, has set the example of plays as poor in incident and character, and as sluggish in their pace, as any that languish on the Continental stage, without their grandeur, their elegance, or their interest...
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