The Renaissance, English Cultural Nationalism, and Modernism, 1860-1920 by L. HinojosaThe Renaissance, English Cultural Nationalism, and Modernism, 1860-1920 by L. Hinojosa

The Renaissance, English Cultural Nationalism, and Modernism, 1860-1920

byL. Hinojosa

Hardcover | May 19, 2009

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Contextualising the emergence of literary and aesthetic modernism and cultural nationalism within the popularity of the Renaissance, this volume offers new insights into high and low culture, as well as historical periodization.
LYNNE WALHOUT HINOJOSA is Assistant Professor of English Literature in the Honors Program at Baylor University, USA.
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Title:The Renaissance, English Cultural Nationalism, and Modernism, 1860-1920Format:HardcoverDimensions:246 pages, 8.5 × 5.51 × 0.77 inPublished:May 19, 2009Publisher:Palgrave MacmillanLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0230608310

ISBN - 13:9780230608313

Reviews

Table of Contents

PART I: CLASSICAL CULTURAL HISTORY-WRITING IN ENGLAND Historical and Contemporary Conetxts The Emergence of the Renaissance Concept in Europe: The Fifteenth through the Mid-Nineteenth Century Classical Cultural History and teh Periodization of the Renaissance: Ruskin and Burckhardt*Renaissancism in England: Arnold, Symonds, Pater PART II: RENAISSANCE OLD MASTERS AND MODERNIST ART HISTORY-WRITING The Connoisseur and the Spiritual History of Art: Morelli and Berenson The Modernist Rejection of the Renaissance: Fry, Bell, Hulme PART III: SHAKESPEARE AND NATIONAL CULTURAL HISTORY-WRITING National Cultural History in Public Spaces: The Theater, the Press, the Great War The Writing of English Literary History PART IV: THE MODERN ARTIST The Modern Artist as Historian, Courtier, and Saint: Pound, Burckhardt, Vasari

Editorial Reviews

"Scholars in the field of modernist studies will be eager to read about the development of connoisseurship in this period and about the relationships between Morelli, Berenson, Bell, and Fry s writings about art and the development of modernism.The author s attention to her own writing about history, in the context of a historiographical study, is particularly engaging." - Catherine Paul, Associate Professor of English, Clemson University