Byron and Romanticism

By Jerome McGann; James Soderholm | Go to book overview

BYRON AND ROMANTICISM

JEROME McGANN
The John Stewart Bryan University Professor, University of Virginia

EDITED BY
JAMES SODERHOLM
Associate Professor, Charles University, Prague

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Byron and Romanticism
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page *
  • Contents vii
  • Acknowledgments ix
  • General Analytical and Historical Introduction 1
  • Part I 17
  • Chapter 1 - Milton and Byron 19
  • Notes 35
  • Chapter 2 - Byron, Mobility, and the Poetics of Historical Ventriloquism 36
  • Bibliography 52
  • Chapter 3 - “my Brain is Feminine”: Byron and the Poetry of Deception 53
  • Notes 75
  • Chapter 4 - What Difference Do the Circumstances of Publication Make to the Interpretation of a Literary Work? 77
  • Appendix 91
  • Notes 92
  • Chapter 5 - Byron and the Anonymous Lyric 93
  • Notes 111
  • Chapter 6 - Private Poetry, Public Deception 113
  • Notes 140
  • Chapter 7 - Hero with a Thousand Faces: the Rhetoric of Byronism 141
  • Notes 159
  • Chapter 8 - Byron and the Lyric of Sensibility 160
  • Chapter 9 - Byron and Wordsworth 173
  • Bibliography 201
  • Part II 203
  • Chapter 10 - Apoint of Reference 205
  • Notes 221
  • Chapter 11 - History, Herstory, Theirstory, Ourstory 223
  • Chapter 12 - Literature, Meaning, and the Discontinuity of Fact 231
  • Chapter 13 - Rethinking Romanticism 236
  • Notes 254
  • Chapter 14 - An Interview with Jerome Mcgann 256
  • Chapter 15 - Poetry, 1780–1832 266
  • Notes 287
  • Chapter 16 - Byron and Romanticism, a Dialogue (Jerome Mcgann and the Editor, James Soderholm) 288
  • Notes 305
  • Subject Index 306
  • Authors Index 309
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