Concerning Intellectual Philandering: Poets and Philosophers, Priests and Politicians
Rowman & Littlefield, 1998 - 209 стор.
In this companion volume to Romantic Confusions of the Good (Rowman & Littlefield, 1997), distinguished scholar Marion Montgomery continues his exploration of Romantic poetry, including that of Eliot, Pound, Keats, Donne, Wordsworth, and Williams, from a Thomistic perspective. Of particular interest to Montgomery are intellect and its relation to reality, intuition and rational thought, analogy, and attribution. This is a valuable addition to the literature on Romantic poetry.
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Sign The Fruit of Intellect
The Mystery of Fathering Forth
The Poet and Natural Light
The Wisdom of Leisure
The Authority of Voice in the Sign
The Sins of the Fathers the Virtues of Grandfathers
The Violence and Violations of Attribution
A Something Beyond Subjective Attribution
Images Struggle with the Real Thing
The Image as Node The Poet as Conjurer
The Shock of Sepulchral Verse in the Cauldron of Chaos
The Progress of Doubt to Habit
Grandeurs Charge Against Skeptical Denial
Growing Accustomed to Flowering Wholeness
Concept The Lonely Tenor of Our Intellectual Way
Our Lot Crawling Between Dry Ribs to Keep Our Metaphysics Warm
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accidents action actual analogy argument aspect attempt attribution authority awareness becomes beginning body called cause chaos comes common concept concern confusion consider created creation criticism dependent desire discover distinction Donne effect Eliot encounter essence evident existence experience fancy fictions figurative follows gift given ground human imagination insistence intel intellect intuitive issue journey Keats knowing knowledge less light limited maker means metaphor metaphysical mind move mystery nature necessary necessity object openness particular perfection person philosopher poem poet poet's poetry position possible Pound practical present principle problem proper proportionality question rational reality reason recognition recognize recover recovery reflection relation requires respect response Romantic says seems seen sense social soul speaks spirit Stevens structure sufficient suggested term thing Thomas Thomas says Thomas's thought tion truth turning understanding unity unlike vision whereby wisdom Wordsworth