Criticism, interpretation, etc
McGavran, James Holt.
Time of Beauty, Time of Fear : The Romantic Legacy in the Literature of Childhood.
Iowa City : University of Iowa Press, ©1753
James Holt McGavran, Jr.
|描述：||1 online resource (265 pages)|
|内容：||Acknowledgments; Introduction --
James Holt McGavran, Jr., and Jennifer Smith Daniel; Missing But Presumed Alive: Lost Children of Lost Parents in Two Major Romantic Poems, "Michael" and "Christabel" --
James Holt McGavran, Jr.; Mary Wollstonecraft's Childish Resentment: The Angry Girl, the Wrongs and the Rights of Woman --
Malini Roy; That This Here Box Be in the Natur of a Trap: Maria Edgeworth's Pedagogical Gardens, Ireland, and the Education of the Poor --
Andrew J. Smyth. Financial Investments vs. Moral Principles: Charlotte Smith's Children's Books and Slavery --
Elizabeth A. DolanThe Innocent Child in the House of History: Storytelling and the Sensibility of Loss in Molesworth's The Tapestry Room --
Elizabeth Gargano; Oversleeping Oneself: Elizabeth Gaskell's Wake-Up Call in Wives and Daughters --
Dorothy H. McGavran; The Perils of Reading: Children's Missionary Magazines and the Making of Victorian Imperialist Subjectivity --
Mary Ellis Gibson. The End Was Not Ignoble? Bird-Nesting between Cruelty, Manliness, and Science Education in British Children's Periodicals, 1850-1900 --
Jochen PetzoldMy Folk Revival: Childhood, Politics, and Popular Music --
Richard Flynn; Rousseau Redux: Romantic Re-Visions of Nature and Freedom in Recent Children's Literature about Homeschooling --
Claudia Mills; Teletubbies and the Conflict of the Romantic Concept of Childhood and the Realities of Postmodern Parenting --
Jan Susina; The Sustaining Paradox: Romanticism and Alan Moore's Promethea Novels --
Roderick McGillis; Notes on Contributors; Index.
|責任：||edited by James Holt McGavran, Jr.|
It is now two and a half centuries since Jean-Jacques Rousseau first wrote so evocatively of natural man in Social Contract and of experiential education in Emile. His emphasis on the early years as a crucial part of life drove the Romantic reconceptualization of childhood & mdash;the idea that children have a special knowledge of nature, politics, and spirituality to teach their elders as well as the other way around. William Wordsworth & rsquo;s assertion in the & ldquo;Intimations Ode & rdquo; that children & rsquo;s souls come & ldquo;trailing clouds of glory & rdquo; from God has continued to haunt.