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Nationalism and irony : Burke, Scott, Carlyle

Auteur : Yoon Sun Lee
Éditeur : New York : Oxford University Press, 2004.
Édition/format :   Livre : AnglaisVoir toutes les éditions et les formats
Base de données :WorldCat
Résumé :
"Nationalism and irony are two of the most significant developments of the Romantic period, yet they have not been linked in depth before now. This study shows how Romantic nationalism in Britain explored irony's potential as a powerful source of civic cohesion. The period's leading conservative voices, self-consciously non-English figures such as Edmund Burke, Walter Scott, and Thomas Carlyle, accentuated rather  Lire la suite...
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Format – détails additionnels : Online version:
Lee, Yoon Sun.
Nationalism and irony.
New York : Oxford University Press, 2004
(OCoLC)645916617
Personne nommée : Edmund Burke; Walter Scott; Thomas Carlyle; Walter Scott; Thomas Carlyle; Edmund Burke; Walter Scott, Sir; Thomas Carlyle; Edmund Burke; Walter Scott, Sir; Thomas Carlyle; Edmund (Politiker) Burke; Walter Scott; Thomas Carlyle
Type d’ouvrage : Ressource Internet
Format : Livre, Ressource Internet
Tous les auteurs / collaborateurs : Yoon Sun Lee
ISBN : 0195162358 9780195162356
Numéro OCLC : 52594393
Description : viii, 222 p. ; 25 cm.
Contenu : Public irony, conservatism, and the British nation --
Edmund Burke's pretexts for politic bodies --
Sir Walter Scott on the field of Waterloo --
A nation's fetish: Carlyle and the work of literature.
Responsabilité : Yoon Sun Lee.
Plus d’informations :

Résumé :

Linking together two of the most significant developments of the Romantic period, this study shows how Romantic nationalism in Britain developed irony's potential as a powerful source of civic  Lire la suite...

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...interesting new study...a lucid and compelling account...Lee's argument is drawn tight. There is little digression from its tenets and no waste in a book which offers subtle and persuasive Lire la suite...

 
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schema:reviewBody""Nationalism and irony are two of the most significant developments of the Romantic period, yet they have not been linked in depth before now. This study shows how Romantic nationalism in Britain explored irony's potential as a powerful source of civic cohesion. The period's leading conservative voices, self-consciously non-English figures such as Edmund Burke, Walter Scott, and Thomas Carlyle, accentuated rather than disguised the anomalous character of Britain's identity, structure, and history. Their irony publicly fractured while upholding sentimental fictions of national wholeness. Britain's politics of deference, its reverence for tradition, and its celebration of productivity all became not only targets of irony but occasions for its development as a patriotic institution. This study offers a different view of both Romantic irony and Romantic nationalism: irony is examined as an outgrowth of commercial society and as a force that holds together center and periphery, superiors and subordinates, in the culture of nationalism."--Jacket."
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