The Problem of Consciousness in Modern Poetry
Cambridge University Press, 1992年7月31日 - 341页
Modernist aesthetics have been identified with a sense of cultural crisis, defined by its distance from an ideal of unified consciousness. This original study examines the struggle toward that ideal of unitary subjective experience in modern British and Irish poetry from Hardy to Ted Hughes. Hugh Underhill argues that the poetry's emphasis on inner states underrepresents the extent to which the crisis is in fact socio-historically determined.
大家的评论 - 撰写书评
其他版本 - 查看全部
achieve action actual appears attempt Auden Baudelaire become called choice close concern condition consciousness course Critical dark death desire direct echo Edward Thomas effect Eliot emotion English escape example existence experience expression Faber fact feeling felt final Georgian give Graves Hardy Hughes Hughes's human images imagination impersonal individual intensity interest involves kind land language later Lawrence Lawrence's lines live London look MacNeice material matter meaning memory mind modern myth nature never noted objective offers ordinary perhaps plural poem poet poet's poetic poetry possible present problem reading reality relation Romantic seeks seems seen sense social speak spirit structure subjective suffering suggest symbolic things Thomas Thomas's thought tradition turn University verse vision voice whole writing wrote Yeats