Literature of the Romantic Period: A Bibliographical Guide by Michael O'neillLiterature of the Romantic Period: A Bibliographical Guide by Michael O'neill

Literature of the Romantic Period: A Bibliographical Guide

EditorMichael O'neill

Hardcover | January 1, 1998

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This book provides a selective, critical guide to the best and the typical in scholarship and criticism directed towards literature of the Romantic period, circa 1780-1830. It includes chapters on the most studied poets of the period: Blake, Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, Shelley, Keats, andClare. It also contains separate chapters on the fiction (and other writings) of Scott, and the novels of Austen, Mary Shelley, and Peacock. Reflecting recent changes in understanding of the period, there are also chapters on women poets, political prose, essayists, and a range of male poetsincluding Burns, Cowper, and Crabbe. A separate chapter is devoted to women novelists of the period. An introduction surveys general studies of the period and evaluates contributions to debate about the nature of the Romantic. All chapters include a list of references at their ends. Throughout,the impact of literary theory and recent editorial work is taken into account. The book will prove an invaluable resource to students, academics, teachers, and general readers.
Michael O'Neill is at University of Durham.
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Title:Literature of the Romantic Period: A Bibliographical GuideFormat:HardcoverDimensions:418 pages, 9.21 × 6.14 × 1.1 inPublished:January 1, 1998Publisher:Oxford University Press

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0198711204

ISBN - 13:9780198711209

Reviews

Editorial Reviews

`This is an excellent biography of mostly post-1970 criticism of romantic period writing. It is also a necessary one. As our understanding of romanticism (nad romanticisms) has undergone one revolution after another, the need for a reliable guide to the variety and volume of new work beingpublished has never been felt more keenly. this book fills that role: with 18 seperate chapters on diverse subjects ('Wordsworth', 'Clare', 'Romantic Gothic' and so on), each offering an assessment of current criticism and a full listing of relevant works, this book will be an indispensible tool foranyone working in the period.'Michael John Kooy, Romanticism on the Net 18 (May 2000)