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ISBN:098213133X
Author: Sandro Jung
ISBN13: 978-0982131336
Title: The Fragmentary Poetic: Eighteenth-Century Uses of an Experimental Mode
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ePUB size: 1258 kb
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Language: English
Category: History and Criticism
Publisher: Lehigh Univ Pr; 1st edition (October 30, 2009)
Pages: 173

The Fragmentary Poetic: Eighteenth-Century Uses of an Experimental Mode by Sandro Jung



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Fragment modality The "Pindaric" mode Inventing the long-poem "New" and "authentic" fragments Ruins, or, the syntax of the fragmentary Smith, Wordsworth, and the fragments of memory Epilogue. Download The fragmentary poetic : eighteenth-century uses of an experimental mode Sandro Jung. leave here couple of words about this book: Tags: Akkadian philology.

Eighteenth-century book illustrations in the German-speaking lands frequently demonstrate a diversity of style that is untypical of the book illustrations of Britain and France, the main reason for this phenomenon being that German illustrators frequently model their illustrations on those of other countries, specifically on those from Britain and France. This modelling can take the straightforward form of reprinting, without acknowledgment, illustrations from abroad or of introducing adopting representational styles such as the classicist tableau or Rococo features. Professor Sandro Jung is the author of. David Mallet, Anglo-Scot: Poetry, Patronage, and the Age of Union (2008); The Fragmentary Poetic: Eighteenth-Century Uses of an Experimental Mode (2009); James Thomson’s The Seasons, Print Culture, and Visual Interpretation, 1730-1842 (2015), and The.

During the Long Restoration a new type of literary criticism emerged out of an intellectual milieu in which both neoclassicism and the new science were becoming dominant discourses.

Fragmentary composition engaged with contemporary poetic discourses, especially those around organicity, historicity, and the sublime, in profound and dynamic ways. Jung then turns to the eighteenth-century long poem and its relationship to the epic, which he sees as both recuperative and innovative. What seems to be the failure of the epic, exemplified by Cowley’s Davideis and Pope’s Brutus, is for Jung the beginning of its regenerative transformation in works such as Glover’s Leonidas and Pemberton’s Observations, culminating in Thomson’s The Seasons.

The exclusive notion of Romantic silence< has been questioned in the course of a more profound study of early eighteenth-century poetry. The interrelation between silence and the poetic genre of the eighteenth-century night-piece is most prominent in the works of Anne Finch, Mark Akenside, and William Collins create landscapes as well as moodscapes that return and reflect lyrical subjectivity by means of devices such as personification, allegory and onomatopoeia.

Publisher: Taylor & Francis.

The Fragmentary Poetic: Eighteenth-Century Uses of an Experimental Mode (Bethlehem: Lehigh University Press, 2009). David Mallet, Anglo-Scot: Poetry, Patronage and Politics in the Age of Union (Newark: University of Delaware Press, 2008). Transnational Literary History, Eighteenth-Century Book Illustration, and the Genre of the robinsonade.

Sandro Jung’s most popular book is Experiments in Genre in Eighteenth-Century Literature. The Fragmentary Poetic: Eighteenth-Century Uses of an Experimental Mode by. Sandro Jung.

The Fragmentary Poetic. Eighteenth-Century Uses of an Experimental Mode. The Fragmentary Poetic: Eighteenth-Century Uses of an Experimental Mode is the first study of the mode of the fragmentary in eighteenth-century poetry. Poets variously utilized the fragmentary as a mode reflecting human fallenness and the fragmentedness of human existence, but also (paradoxically) as evidence for original completeness and authenticity. In addition, the ruin as a cultural construct facilitated the recognition of the fragmentary as a valid mode. Detailed discussions of poems include works by authors ranging from James Thomson and Edward Young to James Macpherson, Charlotte Smith, and Wordsworth.

The Fragmentary Poetic is the first study of the mode of the fragmentary eighteenth-century poetry. Revisiting traditional literary historiography, it offers a fresh account of the 'Pindaric' impulse, a mode informing deliberate fragmentation. Its 'amphibian' nature accommodates its transgeneric use in genres as varied as the ode and the epic, deploying the ruin as an emblem of its deliberate resistance to closure or the sublime to indicate rupture. The study discusses the ode, the long-poem, imitations of Spenser, Macpherson's 'reinventions' of the epic, and poems engaging with memory and ruin. Poets variously utilized the fragmentary as a mode reflecting human fallibility, but also (paradoxically) as evidence for original completeness and authenticity. Detailed discussions of poems include works ranging from Thomson and Young to Macpherson, Charlotte Smith, and Wordsworth. Scholars of both eighteenth-century and Romantic period poetry will find this book a useful guide to the generic complexity of eighteenth-century poetry. This account of the polymorphous nature of the fragment and definitional and formal fluidity enables scholars to rethink eighteenth-century form and to appreciate a pervasive mode that found its most varying expression in the poetry of the period. Sandro Jung is the James Thomson Fellow in Eighteenth- and Nineteenth-Century Literature and Culture at the University of Salford.