The Age of Elizabeth in the Age of Johnson
In The Age of Elizabeth in the Age of Johnson, Jack Lynch explores eighteenth-century British conceptions of the Renaissance, and the historical, intellectual, and cultural uses to which the past was put during the period. Scholars, editors, historians, religious thinkers, linguists, and literary critics of the period all defined themselves in relation to 'the last age' or 'the age of Elizabeth'. This interdisciplinary study will be of interest to cultural as well as literary historians of the eighteenth century.
Mit mondanak mások - Írjon ismertetőt
Nem találtunk ismertetőket a szokott helyeken.
Struggling to emerge from barbarity historiography and the idea of the classic
Learnings triumph historicism and the spirit of the age
Call Britannias glories back to view Tudor history and Hanoverian historians
The rage of Reformation religious controversy and political stability
The groundwork of stile language and national identity
Más kiadások - Összes megtekintése
age of Elizabeth ancient antiquity appeared authors barbarous beginning British calls canon century character Church civil classical Compare conception concern considered contemporaries corruption course critics culture Dark Dictionary discussion Dryden early edition eighteenth eighteenth-century Elizabeth English English Poetry Erasmus Essay example followed French greatest historians History of England humanists Hume idea ignorance imitation important instance Italy Johnson language last age late later Latin learning Letters lines linguistic literary literature Lives looked Lost means medieval metaphors Middle Ages Milton modern nature notes Observations original past perhaps period Poems poetic poetry poets political Pope praise present progress Prose provides Queen quotations readers refers refinement Reformation reign religion Renaissance Restoration Samuel Johnson says School seems sense seventeenth century Shakespeare sixteenth century Spenser sublime suggests texts things Thomas Warton thought tongue true turned University writes