The Cambridge Companion to English Literature, 1740-1830 by Thomas KeymerThe Cambridge Companion to English Literature, 1740-1830 by Thomas Keymer

The Cambridge Companion to English Literature, 1740-1830

EditorThomas Keymer, Jon Mee

Paperback | June 28, 2004

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Offering an introduction to British literature challenging traditional eighteenth-century and Romantic studies, this Companion explores the development of literary genres and modes in a period of rapid change. Its contributors demonstrate how literature was influenced by such historical factors as the development of the book trade, the rise of literary criticism and the expansion of commercial society and empire. Linking established authors with those gaining new attention from scholars, the collection's broad scope makes it essential reading for students of eighteenth-century literature and Romanticism.
Title:The Cambridge Companion to English Literature, 1740-1830Format:PaperbackDimensions:330 pages, 8.98 × 5.98 × 0.75 inPublished:June 28, 2004Publisher:Cambridge University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0521007577

ISBN - 13:9780521007573

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Table of Contents

List of illustrations; List of contributors; Preface; Part I. Contexts and Modes: 1. Readers, writers, critics, and the professionalization of literature Barbara M. Benedict; 2. Criticism, taste, aesthetics Simon Jarvis; 3. Literature and politics Michael Scrivener; 4. Literature, national identity, and empire Saree Makdisi; 5. Sensibility Susan Manning; 6. Theatrical culture Gillian Russell; 7. Gothic James Watt; Part II. Writers, Circles, Traditions: 8. Richardson, Henry Fielding, and Sarah Fielding Peter Sabor; 9. Johnson, Boswell, and their circle Murray Pittock; 10. Sterne and Romantic autobiography Thomas Keymer; 11. Blake and the poetics of enthusiasm Jon Mee; 12. 'Unsex'd Females': Barbauld, Robinson, and Smith Judith Pascoe; 13. The Lake school: Wordsworth and Coleridge Paul Magnuson; 14. Jane Austen and the invention of the serious modern novel Kathryn Sutherland; 15. Keats, Shelley, Byron, and the Hunt circle Greg Kucich; 16. John Clare and the traditions of labouring-class verse John Goodridge and Bridget Keegan.

Editorial Reviews

"The most interesting thing about this book is its apparent disregard for the conventional break between the 18th century and the Romantic period...Recommended." J.T. Lynch, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey, Newark, CHOICE