The English Elegy: Studies in the Genre from Spenser to Yeats
Johns Hopkins University Press, 1987 - Всего страниц: 375
Peter Sacks explores the functions as well as the forms of convention in a book that is both an interpretive study of a genre and a series of close readings of individual poems. Moving from Spenser's "Astrophel" of 1595 to Yeats's "In Memory of Major Robert Gregory" of 1918, Sacks examines such elegiac motifs and conventions as the use of pastoral contexts, the employment of repetition and refrains, sudden outbursts of vengeful anger, and assertions of deflected sexual power. These and other elements of the elegy, he argues, are more than mere features of a conventionalized aesthetic design, they emerge as elements in the performance of the task of mourning. Book jacket.
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Beyond Consolation: Death, Sexuality, and the Changing Shapes of Elegy
Melissa Fran Zeiger
Ограниченный просмотр - 1997