пятница, 3 октября 2008 г.

The Romantic Poets: A Guide to Criticism


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The Romantic Poets: A Guide to Criticism (Blackwell to Criticism)
by Uttara Natarajan

Product Description
This welcome addition to the Blackwell Guides to Criticism series provides students with an invaluable survey of the critical reception of the Romantic poets.

* Guides readers through the wealth of critical material available on the Romantic poets and directs them to the most influential readings

* Presents key critical texts on each of the major Romantic poets - Blake, Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, Shelley and Keats - as well as on poets of more marginal canonical standing

* Cross-referencing between the different sections highlights continuities and counterpoints

Book Description
This welcome addition to the Blackwell Guides to Criticism series provides students with an invaluable survey of the critical reception of the Romantic poets. It steers readers through the plethora of critical material in this subject area, from contemporary responses through to modern-day readings, and directs them to the most influential work on particular poets. The editor presents key critical texts on each of the six major Romantic poets - Blake, Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, Shelley and Keats - as well as on the changing canon.

From the Back Cover
This welcome addition to the Blackwell Guides to Criticism series provides students with an invaluable survey of the critical reception of the Romantic poets. It steers readers through the plethora of critical material in the field, from contemporary responses through to modern-day readings, and directs them to the most influential work on particular poets.

The editor presents key critical texts on each of the six major Romantic poets – Blake, Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, Shelley, and Keats – as well as on the changing canon.

About the Author
Uttara Natarajan is Senior Lecturer in English at Goldsmiths College, University of London. Her previous publications include Hazlitt and the Reach of Sense (1998) and, with Tom Paulin and Duncan Wu, Metaphysical Hazlitt (2005).

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