Between Languages: The Uncooperative Text in Early Welsh and Old English Nature Poetry

By Sarah Lynn Higley | Go to book overview
Subject Index
absence, 24, 26, 105, 123, 140-41, 249
active vs. contemplative life, 141
AESTHETICS Carolingian, 66-67, 85, 119, 126 classical vs. barbaric, 126 Hiberno-Saxon, 126 medieval, 35, 115, 117-18, 128 modern, 9, 39, 84, 104 modularity, 35, 67, 79, 118, 126, 127, 128
allegory, 38, 40, 158
alliteration, 46, 57, 62-63, 66, 70, 83, 87, 89, 113, 114, 121, 152-53, 154, 158
alterity, 12, 25, 39, 103, 207n70
ambiguity, 12, 14, 16, 17, 21, 22, 23, 40, 42- 43, 105, 108, 117, 127, 139, 141-42, 178, 184, 211, 212, 223, 224, 227, 229, 230, 237, 243, 248, 249, 252, 255
anagram, 227
anglocentrism, 6-7, 10, 30, 50, 74, 205, 210, 252
annwn, annwfyn,212
anthropology, 13, 205, 206
aphorism, 24-25, 104, 107, 150
apothegm, 106-7, 114
ARETALOGY, 14, 191-92, 194, 200-203, 208- 10, 214-16, 221, 232-35, 237 definition, 208 "revelation discourse," 200-202, 208, 235, 237
arête,208
assonance, 62
ASYNDETON, 72, 82, 90 adversative asyndeton, 72, 75, 81-82, 144, 154
awdl,63
awen,194, 200, 212, 217n92, 219
Awenyddion,200
bit, byd (bod). See GNOME
Caer Sidi,189
carnivalesque, 213

-310-

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