Politics, Poetics, and Hermeneutics in Milton's Prose
Turner James Grantham, David Loewenstein, James Turner, James Hrantham Turner
Cambridge University Press, 1990年4月26日 - 282 頁
In this book, some of the most eminent critics of seventeenth-century literature and some of the liveliest younger scholars explore the interconnections among Milton's politics, poetics, and prose writings. While the essays focus on Milton's prose, they open up new perspectives on his major poems and on seventeenth-century ideologies, theologies, and interpretive practices. These essays challenge the notion of Milton's prose as an "achievement of the left hand," proposing a complex relation between text and context, the aesthetic and the sociopolitical, issues of representation and the politics of gender.
讀者評論 - 撰寫評論
the apocalyptic strain in Miltons
the question of interpretation
The metaphysics of Miltons divorce tracts
No meer amatorious novel?
voicing contexts 16435
Miltons iconoclastic truth
Milton and martyrdom
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Acts and Monuments aesthetic Antichrist apocalyptic apocalypticism Areopagitica argues argument asserts authority backsliding biblical bishops body Charles Christ Christian liberty church Civil Power claim conscience context controversial corruption covenant creative Discipline of Divorce discourse divine divorce tracts Doctrine and Discipline dualism Eikon Basilike Eikonoklastes elective poetics England English epic Episcopacy essays faith Foxe Foxe's freedom God's godly Gospel hath History Holy human icon iconoclasm ideological interpretation jeremiad John John Milton King King's language literary Lollard London marriage martyrdom martyrs metaphor Milton Milton's prose monism mythopoetic narrative nation pamphlets Paradise Lost Paradise Regained Parliament passage poem poet poetry polemical political prayer Presbyterian present prophetic Protestant Protestantism Puritan radical reader Readie and Easie reading Reason of Church-Government Reformation relation religion republican revolutionary rhetorical Rump Parliament scripture Second Defense Selden sense sexual soul Spirit story strategy style suffering suggests thir tradition trope true truth vision Waldensians words writing