Classical, Renaissance, and Postmodernist Acts of the Imagination: Essays Commemorating O.B. Hardison, Jr
"This sharply focused collection of essays on poetics and poetry, with special attention to Shakespeare, includes the work of some of the nation's best-known and most respected scholars and authors. All of them are former colleagues of O. B. Hardison, Jr., and their major new essays, written especially for this collection, center on his interests: Aristotle and classical poetics, Petrarch and Italian poetics, the English Renaissance, especially Shakespeare and Milton, and postmodernist work in theory, literature, and science."--BOOK JACKET.Title Summary field provided by Blackwell North America, Inc. All Rights Reserved
Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
The Tragedy of Romeo and Juliet
Begot of nothing? Dreams and Imagination in Romeo
Theme and Action in Measure
Miltons Eve and the
Rhymes and Reasons
The Splendor of Truth
Reflections of O B Hardison Jr
The Creative Brain
The Public Turn
Sidney Shakespeare and the Fallen Poet
Shakespearean Imaginations of the Other
Finding a Text Finding a Play
Invisible Evolution in the Works of O B Hardison Jr
Selected Works by O B Hardison Jr
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
action appears asks audience become beginning believe Berowne called century characters close course creative criticism cultural death directed dreams edition editor effect Elizabethan English essay example experience expression feel final give Greek Hardison human imagination interpretation John kind language later least less lines living London Lost meaning Measure Milton mind moral nature never Notes Paradise performance perhaps person play poem poet Poetics poetry possible praise present Press question reading reason reference Renaissance response rhetorical rhyme Romeo Romeo and Juliet Rosaline script seems sense Shakespeare Sonnet sound speak spirits stage structure Studies teaching term theater things thought tion traditional tragedy true truth turn University University Press verse women writes York young
Página 216 - Ye have heard that it was said by them of old time, Thou shalt not kill ; and whosoever shall kill shall be in danger of the judgment : But I say unto you, that whosoever is angry with his brother without a cause shall be in danger of the judgment...
Página 247 - I fondly ask. But patience, to prevent That murmur, soon replies, 'God doth not need Either man's work or his own gifts. Who best Bear his mild yoke, they serve him best. His state Is kingly : thousands at his bidding speed, And post o'er land and ocean without rest; They also serve who only stand and wait.
Página 50 - Song Go, and catch a falling star, Get with child a mandrake root, Tell me where all past years are Or who cleft the Devil's foot, Teach me to hear mermaids singing, Or to keep off envy's stinging, And find What wind Serves to advance an honest mind.
Página 225 - The end, then, of learning is to repair the ruins of our first parents by regaining to know God aright and out of that knowledge to love him, to imitate him, to be like him as we may the nearest by possessing our souls of true virtue, which being united to the heavenly grace of faith makes up the highest perfection.
Página 166 - Again, ye have heard that it hath been said by them of old time, Thou shalt not forswear thyself, but shalt perform unto the Lord thine oaths: But I say unto you, Swear not at all...
Página 121 - Why is my verse so barren of new pride, So far from variation or quick change ? Why, with the time, do I not glance aside To new-found methods and to compounds strange ? Why write I still all one, ever the same, And keep invention in a noted weed, • That every word doth almost tell my name, Showing their birth, and where they did proceed?
Página 243 - A cherub's face, a reptile all the rest; Beauty that shocks you, parts that none will trust; Wit that can creep, and pride that licks the dust.
Página 216 - Therefore if thou bring thy gift to the altar, and there rememberest that thy brother hath aught against thee ; Leave there thy gift before the altar, and go thy way; first be reconciled to thy brother, and then come and offer thy gift.
Página 252 - Whence thou return'st, and whither went'st, I know For God is also in sleep ; and dreams advise, Which he hath sent propitious, some great good Presaging, since, with sorrow and heart's distress Wearied, I fell asleep: but now lead on— In me is no delay : with thee to go, Is to stay here ; without thee here to stay, Is to go hence unwilling ; thou to me Art all things under heaven, all places thou, Who for my wilful crime art banish'd hence.