Poetics of Self and Form in Keats and Shelley: Nietzschean Subjectivity and Genre
Ashgate, 2005 - 142 σελίδες
Beginning with a reassessment of contemporary romantic studies, this book provides a modern critical comparison of Keats and Shelley. The study offers detailed close readings of a variety of literary genres (including the romance, lyric, elegy and literary fragment) adopted by Keats and Shelley to explore their poetic treatment of self and form. The poetic careers of Keats and Shelley embrace a tragic affirmation of those darker elements latent in the earlier writings to meditate on their own posthumous reception and reputation. Fresh readings of Keats and Shelley show how they conceive of the self as fictional and anticipate Nietzsche's modern theories of subjectivity. Nietzsche's conception of the subject as a site of conflicting fictions usefully measures this emergent sense of poetic self and form in Keats and Shelley. This Nietzschean perspective enriches our appreciation of the considerable artistic achievement of these two significant second-generation romantic poets.
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Reading Nietzsches AntiRomanticism
Fictions of the Self
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Poetics of Self and Form in Keats and Shelley: Nietzschean Subjectivity and ...
Περιορισμένη προεπισκόπηση - 2017
absence Adonais aesthetic Alastor Apollo Apollonian Autumn beauty become bower Cambridge claim concept confront consciousness continual creative critical dark death Derrida desire Dionysian dream Endymion Enlightenment eternity Eve of St existence experience eyes Fall fiction figure final forces fragment future hereafter historical hope human Hyperion ideal identity imaginative immortal individual interpretation John Keats and Shelley Keats's knowledge language leaves light literary literature living London lyric Mark meaning metaphysical mind mode mortal narrative narrator nature negative never Nietzsche Nietzsche's object observer original Oxford pain Paul philosophical philosophy poem poet poet-figure poet's poetic Poetry present Psyche question Rajan reader reading reality relation represented rhetorical romantic Romanticism sense shape Shelley's silent Spirit Studies suffering things thou thought tragedy tragic Trans transformation Triumph truth turn understanding University Press vision voice Wind writing York