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Inventing the Popular : Printing, Politics, and Poetics.

Author: Bettina R Lerner
Publisher: London : Taylor and Francis, 2018.
Series: Routledge Studies in Nineteenth Century Literature
Edition/Format:   eBook : Document : English : First editionView all editions and formats
Summary:
"Inventing the Popular: Working-Class Literature and Culture in Nineteenth-Century France explores texts written, published and disseminated by a politically and socially active group of working-class writers during the first half of the nineteenth century. Through a network of exchanges featuring newspapers, poems and prose fiction, these writers embraced a vision of popular culture that represented a clear  Read more...
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Details

Genre/Form: Electronic books
History
Material Type: Document, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File
All Authors / Contributors: Bettina R Lerner
ISBN: 9781315589718 1315589710
OCLC Number: 1023832561
Description: 1 online resource : text file, PDF.
Contents: Chapter 1 The mysteries of writing / Bettina Lerner --
chapter 2 The worker press, 1830–48 / Bettina Lerner --
chapter 3 Béranger’s step-children --
Social poetry in Jules Vinçard, Savinien Lapointe, and Charles Poncy / Bettina Lerner --
chapter 4 The ideal companion --
Friendship and fraternity in George Sand and Agricol Perdiguier / Bettina Lerner --
chapter 5 The poet and the seamstress, or on the destiny of poetry / Bettina Lerner --
chapter Epilogue --
After the Fall / Bettina Lerner.
Series Title: Routledge Studies in Nineteenth Century Literature

Abstract:

"Inventing the Popular: Working-Class Literature and Culture in Nineteenth-Century France explores texts written, published and disseminated by a politically and socially active group of working-class writers during the first half of the nineteenth century. Through a network of exchanges featuring newspapers, poems and prose fiction, these writers embraced a vision of popular culture that represented a clear departure from more traditional oral and printed forms of popular expression; at the same time, their writing strategically resisted nascent forms of mass culture, including the daily press and the serial novel. Coming into writing at a time when Romanticism had expanded beyond the borders of the lyric je, these poets explored the social dimensions of connectivity and social relation finding interlocutors and supporters in the likes of Pierre-Jean de Béranger, Alphonse de Lamartine, George Sand and Eugène Sue. The relationships they developed among themselves and the major figures of an increasingly socially-oriented Romanticism were as rich with emancipatory promise as well as with reactionary temptation. They constitute an extensive archive of everyday life and utopian anticipation that reframe social romanticism as a revelatory if problematic model of engaged writing."--Provided by publisher.

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