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Revisionary gleam De Quincey, Coleridge, and the high romantic argument by Daniel Sanjiv Roberts

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Published by Liverpool University Press in Liverpool [England] .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Great Britain,
  • Great Britain.

Subjects:

  • De Quincey, Thomas, 1785-1859 -- Political and social views.,
  • Coleridge, Samuel Taylor, 1772-1834 -- Political and social views.,
  • Wordsworth, William, 1770-1850 -- Political and social views.,
  • Coleridge, Samuel Taylor, 1772-1834 -- Influence.,
  • Wordsworth, William, 1770-1850 -- Influence.,
  • Politics and literature -- Great Britain -- History -- 19th century.,
  • Romanticism -- Great Britain.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 293-304) and index.

StatementDaniel Sanjiv Roberts.
SeriesLiverpool English texts and studies
Classifications
LC ClassificationsPR4538.P6 R48 2000
The Physical Object
Paginationxxi, 311 p. :
Number of Pages311
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6854604M
ISBN 100853237948, 0853238049
LC Control Number00362539

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Revisionary Gleam Book Description: This study includes much new information on Thomas De Quincey and his critical engagement with Coleridge, Wordsworth, Burke, Kant and others. Get this from a library! Revisionary gleam: De Quincey, Coleridge, and the high romantic argument. [Daniel Sanjiv Roberts] -- "This study seeks to radically revise our understanding of Thomas De Quincey's literary career by demonstrating the persistence of a profoundly compromised politics . Get this from a library! Revisionary gleam: De Quincey, Coleridge, and the high romantic argument. [Daniel Sanjiv Roberts]. Revisionary Gleam: De Quincey, Coleridge, and the High Romantic Argument She uses this concept both to explicate the ways in which Black women's literature of the s warrants a " revisionary aesthetics" that acknowledges the ways in which the oppressed are bound to and with the oppressor, and to demonstrate that resistance may be as likely.

Nov 20,  · Revisionary Gleam is a very scholarly and intricately written study that reshapes our perception of De Quincey. As work on the Pickering and Chatto volume edition continues, the affinities between De Quincey and Coleridge will continue to emerge when presently unpublished material is Author: Laura Roman. Revisionary Gleam: De Quincey, Coleridge and the High Romantic Argument (Liverpool University Press - Liverpool English Texts & Studies)Cited by: 7. Revisionary Gleam: De Quincey, Coleridge and the High Romantic Argument (Liverpool English Texts and Studies) by Daniel Sanjiv Roberts (Author) › Visit Amazon's Daniel Sanjiv Roberts Page. Find all the books, read about the author, and more. See search results Cited by: 7. Books Gleam. 24K likes. “The reading of all good books is like conversation with the finest men of the past centuries.” - DescartesFollowers: 25K.

Revisionary Gleam Publisher: Public users can however freely search the site and view the abstracts and keywords for each book and chapter. Please, subscribe or login to access full text content. If you think you should have access to this title, please contact your librarian. This book offers a fresh understanding of the role of aesthetics in Wordsworth's major poetry and prose. Arguing that Wordsworth presents sublimity and beauty as strata in the mind's aesthetic retrieval, Professor Kelley's text proposes geological precedents for this aesthetic model and evaluates its differences from the models developed by Burke, Kant and Hegel. in Revisionary Gleam. Published by Liverpool University Press. Published in print July | ISBN: This book serves as groundwork to help establish some of the links and continuities between De Quincey's yet-little-known political writings, and his better-known texts. Samuel Taylor Coleridge's influence across a range of texts and contexts. This study includes information on Thomas De Quincey and his critical engagement with Coleridge, Wordsworth, Burke, Kant, and others. The author brings dimensions of De Quincey's politics to the fore, and examines essays often ignored. The reading of the Liverpool circle and the Diary should lead to reassessments of this period in De Quincey's development.