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Wordsworth in his major lyrics : the art and psychology of self-representation

Auteur: Leon Waldoff
Uitgever: Columbia : University of Missouri Press, ©2001.
Editie/Formaat:   Boek : Deelstaats- of provinciale overheidsuitgave : EngelsAlle edities en materiaalsoorten bekijken.
Database:WorldCat
Samenvatting:
"Wordsworth in His Major Lyrics explores the identity, role, and subjectivity of the speaker in Wordsworth's finest and best-known longer lyrics - "Tintern Abbey," "Resolution and Independence," "Ode: Intimations of Immortality," and "Elegiac Stanzas." Because Wordsworth is the most autobiographical poet of the Romantic period, and perhaps in the English language, readers naturally take the speaker to be the poet  Meer lezen...
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Details

Genoemd persoon: William Wordsworth; William Wordsworth; William Wordsworth; William Wordsworth; William Wordsworth; William Wordsworth
Genre: Overheidsuitgave, Deelstaats- of provinciale overheidsuitgave
Soort document: Boek
Alle auteurs / medewerkers: Leon Waldoff
ISBN: 0826213294 9780826213297
OCLC-nummer: 45466163
Beschrijving: ix, 180 p. ; 24 cm.
Inhoud: The lyrical "I" as a self-dramatization: Wordsworth's transitional self --
The dramatics of self-representation in "Tintern Abbey" --
In the mind's eye/"I": "resolution and independence" --
The "I" of the ode: public performance, subjective transformation --
"Elegiac stanzas": the poet in his letters and the "I" of the poem --
Conclusion: the prelude as a major lyric.
Verantwoordelijkheid: Leon Waldoff.

Fragment:

"Wordsworth in His Major Lyrics explores the identity, role, and subjectivity of the speaker in Wordsworth's finest and best-known longer lyrics - "Tintern Abbey," "Resolution and Independence," "Ode: Intimations of Immortality," and "Elegiac Stanzas." Because Wordsworth is the most autobiographical poet of the Romantic period, and perhaps in the English language, readers naturally take the speaker to be the poet himself or, as Wordsworth says in his prefaces and essays, "the poet in his own person."" "In a series of close readings that provide formalistic and psychological analysis, the book shows that the major lyrics contain compelling evidence that Wordsworth devoted much of his poetic art to each speaker's act of self-dramatization. The various strategies that each speaker employs and the self-dramatizing character of his utterance are theorized and assimilated into an understanding of the subjectivity he represents." "Waldoff concludes that Wordsworth's lyrical "I" requires a conception of subjectivity that gives greater recognition to its individual, psychological dimensions and to the art of self-representation in each poem than recent Wordsworth criticism has provided. This work will be appreciated by anyone interested in Wordsworth or in Romantic poetry."--BOOK JACKET.

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