Byron's Poetic Experimentation: Childe Harold, the Tales, and the Quest for Comedy
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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Byron’s Poetic Experimentation: Childe Harold, the Tales and the Quest for ...
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argues Arimanes articulate beauty begins Beppo Byron seems Byron the Poet Byron's earlier Byron's poetry Byronic hero canto celebration Childe Harold Childe Harold III Childe Harold's Pilgrimage CHP III CHP IV comedy comic communion with nature consciousness critics describes desolation distracted Dramas of Lord Dream emotional exile experience explore fate Faustian feeling fictional Fiery Dust finally fisherman fragment Giaour Gleckner Greater Romantic Lyric grief Harold IV human Ibid idea images imagination journey kind lament look Lord Byron Lyric Presence lyrically dramatizes M. H. Abrams Manfred Manfred's McGann memory mind Monk of Athos move narrative Newey offers pain Parisina poem poem's poetic possible Prisoner of Chillon prisoner's projected Promethean quest quotations recalls recollection renewal Romanticism Ruins Rutherford scene self-conscious sense sequence simply speaker spirits stanza structure suffering suggest supernatural thought Tintern Abbey torture tradition tragedy transcendence turn Wordsworthian writing youth Zoroastrianism