Romanticism And Pleasure by T. SchmidRomanticism And Pleasure by T. Schmid

Romanticism And Pleasure

byT. Schmid, Michelle Faubert

Hardcover | January 19, 2011

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In Romanticism and Pleasure nine scholars discuss the aesthetics, culture, and science of pleasure in the Romantic period.  Richard Sha, Denise Gigante, and Joel Faflak, among others, make a timely contribution to recent debates about issues of pleasure, taste, and appetite by looking anew at the work of figures such as Byron, Coleridge, and Austen. 

Thomas H. Schmid is Associate Professor of English at the University of Texas at El Paso.  Michelle Faubert is Associate Professor of Romantic Literature at the University of Manitoba.
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Title:Romanticism And PleasureFormat:HardcoverDimensions:240 pages, 8.5 × 5.51 × 0.03 inPublished:January 19, 2011Publisher:Palgrave Macmillan USLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0230102638

ISBN - 13:9780230102637

Reviews

Table of Contents

Foreword—Denise Gigante * Introduction—Michelle Faubert and Thomas H. Schmid * Byron, Polidori, and the Epistemology of Romantic Pleasure—Richard C. Sha * Pleasure in an Age of Talkers: Keats’s Material Sublime—Betsy Winakur Tontiplaphol * “Was it for this?”: Romantic Psychiatry and the Addictive Pleasures of Moral Management—Joel Faflak * John Ferriar’s Psychology, James Hogg’s Justified Sinner, and the Gay Science of Horror-Writing—Michelle Faubert * “It is a path I have prayed to follow”: The Paradoxical Pleasures of Romantic Disease—Clark Lawlor * Taking A Trip Into China: The Uneasy Pleasures of Colonialist Space in Mansfield Park—Jeffrey Cass * Exhausted Appetites, Vitiated Tastes: Romanticism, Mass Culture and the Pleasures of Consumption—Samantha Webb * “Diminished Impressibility”: Addiction, Neuroadaptation and Pleasure in Coleridge—Thomas H. Schmid * Nature, Ideology, and the Prohibition of Pleasure in Blake’s “Garden of Love”—Kevin Hutchings

Editorial Reviews

"Romanticism and Pleasure offers a useful collection of essays that, taking an interdisciplinary approach to an often neglected topic, show how pervasive the discourse of pleasure was in the Romantic period. Some essays particularly stand out in that they reveal how a serious approach to pleasure can help us understand some well-known but little-examined or understood features of Romantic literature." - European Romantic Review