Poems in Their Place: The Intertextuality and Order of Poetic Collections

By Neil Fraistat | Go to book overview

Undesignated: Ut

"As the sweet sweat"
"Once, and but once" (numbered 2)
"Fond woman" (numbered 3)
"Oh, let me not serve" (numbered 4)
"Nature's lay idiot" (numbered 5)
"Although thy hand" (numbered 8)
"Here take my picture" (numbered 9)
"Marry, and love thy Flavia" (incomplete, 11. 1-28; numbered 10)
[ "You that are she"]
"To make the doubt clear" (titled only "Elegie")
[a spurious elegy]
[ "Man is the world"]
[a poem by Francis Beaumont]
"Till I have peace" (numbered 6)
[four other elegies, one of which is incomplete and two of which are by Richard
Corbett]


APPENDIX C: EPICEDES AND OBSEQUIES
1635 OʹF
"Elegy on Prince Henry" "Epitaph"
"Obsequies to the Lord Harrington" "Man is the world"
"Man is the world" "Sorrow, who to this house"
"Death I recant" "Death I recant"
"By our first strange" [a spurious poem]
"Epitaph on Himself" ( "Elegie") "Language, thou art too narrow"
[a spurious poem] [two spurious poems]
"Sorrow, who to this house" "Obsequies"
"Hymn"
"Prince Henry"
[Donne's epitaph on his wife Ann]

1633: "Prince Henry," "Obsequies," "Hymn" are placed with other kinds.

Group I: "Obsequies," "Man is the world," "Death I recant" are placed with other kinds. "Epitaph" is among the songs and sonnets; "Sorrow, who to this house" is among the elegies.

Group II (N and TCD only): "Prince Henry," "Obsequies," "Hymn" are placed with other kinds. "Man is the world Death I recant," "Language, thou are too narrow," "You that are she" are among the songs and sonnets.

-153-

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Poems in Their Place: The Intertextuality and Order of Poetic Collections
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents v
  • Acknowledgments vii
  • Introduction the Place of the Book and the Book as Place 3
  • Notes 14
  • Some Issues for Study of Integrated Collections 18
  • Notes 40
  • The Theory and Practice of Poetic Arrangement from Vergil to Ovid 44
  • Notes 63
  • Sequences, Systems, Models Sidney and the Secularization of Sonnets 66
  • Notes 91
  • Jonson, Marvell, and Miscellaneity? 95
  • Notes 115
  • The Arrangement and Order of John Donne's Poems 119
  • Appendix A: Epigrams 150
  • Appendix B: Love Elegies 150
  • Appendix C: Epicedes and Obsequies 153
  • Appendix D: Divine Poems 154
  • Appendix E: Verse Letters 155
  • "Strange Text!" "Paradise Regain'D . . . to Which is Added Samson Agonistes" 164
  • Notes 191
  • "Images Reflect from Art to Art" Alexander Pope's Collected Works of 1717 195
  • Notes 231
  • Multum in Pairvo Wordsworth's Poems, in Two Volumes of 1807 234
  • Notes 251
  • The Book of Byron and the Book of a World 254
  • Notes 271
  • The Arrangement of Browning's Dramatic Lyrics (1842) 273
  • Notes 286
  • Whitman's Leaves and the American "Lyric-Epic" 289
  • Notes 306
  • Marjorie Perloff the Two Ariels the (re)making of the Sylvia Plath Canon 308
  • Notes 331
  • Index 335
  • Notes on the Contributors 343
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