James Beattie's The Minstrel and the Origins of Romantic Autobiography
E. Mellen Press, 1992 - 312 páginas
Using The Minstrel as a creative model, Everard King illuminates the sources and nature of Romantic autobiography in the works of Burns, Wordsworth, Coleridge, Shelley, Keats, Scott, Byron, and Chateaubriand.
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Notes and References
Appendix A Texts of Retirement The Hermit
Derechos de autor
achievement addition adventures associated attempts autobiographical bard Beattian Beattie Beattie's poem became become believed Book Byron character Chateaubriand Childe claim composition concerning consequence contains create critics discover dream early echoes Edwin effects English Essay example Excursion experiences explore expression extent fact fancy figure genius growth heart helped hermit hero hope human ideas images imagination imitation important indicate influence James Keats Keats's kind landscape later learned lines literary living London mature means melancholy mind Minstrel moral mountains nature nature's never original passage perhaps poet poet's poetic poetry Prelude presentation progress published readers recollections relationship remarkable René response result role Romantic scenes Scott Scottish seems sense Shelley Shelley's shows similar solitude song soul stanza statement sublime theme thought truth University Vale verse vision Wanderer Wordsworth writing young youth