Byron's Poetic Experimentation: Childe Harold, the Tales, and the Quest for Comedy

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Ashgate, 2000 M01 1 - 147 páginas
In this study, Alan Rawes examines the evolution of Byron's poetry from Childe Harold I and II through to the composition of Beppo. Beginning with a close reading of the sustained poetic experimentation that constitutes Childe Harold I and II, he charts the progress of that experimentation in the Tales where Byron's poetry gets entrenched in a tragic idiom. Rawes then describes Byron's prolonged struggle to break clear of the imaginative limitations imposed by that tragic idiom and to break into a sustainable comic mode: a struggle that drives Childe Harold III, The Prisoner of Chillon, and The Dream only to culminate in success in Childe Harold IV.

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Contenido

Mixed in One Mighty Scene with Varied Beauty Glow
1
The Frame of Things Disjoint
27
A Narrow Escape into Faith
50
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ALAN RAWES is Lecturer in Romanticism at the University of Manchester, UK. His publications include "Byron's Poetic Experimentation" (2000), "English Romanticism and the Celtic World" (co-edited, 2003) and "Romantic Biography" (co-edited, 2003). He is also the Academic Editor of "The Byron Journal" and the editor of the "British Association for Romantic Studies Bulletin and Review,

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