John Keats and the Loss of Romantic Innocence

Přední strana obálky
Rodopi, 1996 - Počet stran: 194
John Keats and the Loss of Romantic Innocence traces Keats's use of an Appolonian metaphor. Of the nearly 150 works listed in Jack Stillinger's standard edition, approximately half contain references to the god of nature and of art. What emerges are three distinct phases in Keats's aesthetic development. From his initial fondness for bower imagery and the pastoral voices of Spenser and Hunt, to the Neo-Platonism of his poems about art and imagination, to his ultimate rejection of romantic idealism, Keats and his Apollonian metaphor are rarely separated. The poet's dismissal of romantic idealism is ultimately a rejection of Blake's God, Coleridge's of Germanism, Wordsworth's Nature, Byron's Hellenism, and Shelley's Supernaturalism. The young poet dies aware of the excesses of his empirically oriented pleasant smotherings and idealistic realms of gold. He accepts a world without Apollo and his entourage, a world unembellished by art and other gilded cheats.
 

Co říkají ostatní - Napsat recenzi

Na obvyklých místech jsme nenalezli žádné recenze.

Obsah

Oddíl 1
1
Oddíl 2
9
Oddíl 3
46
Oddíl 4
92
Oddíl 5
142
Oddíl 6
181
Oddíl 7
185
Autorská práva

Běžně se vyskytující výrazy a sousloví

Odkazy na tuto knihu

John Keats
Harold Bloom
Zobrazení fragmentů - 2007
John Keats
Harold Bloom
Zobrazení fragmentů - 2007

Bibliografické údaje