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English Women's Poetry, 1649-1714: Politics, Community, and Linguistic Authority ebook

by Carol Barash


Carol Barash's book shows that, between Katherine Philips (1632-64) and Anne Finch, Countess of Winchilsea (1661-1720), an English women's poetic tradition developed as a part of the larger political shifts in these years, and particularly in women writers' fascination with the figure of th. .

Carol Barash's book shows that, between Katherine Philips (1632-64) and Anne Finch, Countess of Winchilsea (1661-1720), an English women's poetic tradition developed as a part of the larger political shifts in these years, and particularly in women writers' fascination with the figure of the female monarch. Writers discussed include Aphra Behn, Katherine Philips, Anne Killigrew, Jane Barker, and Anne Finch

English Women's Poetry, .has been added to your Cart. Barash's lucid writing style and the intriguing women she details should also bring pleasure, and enlightenment, to anyone who cares about the history, and politics, of English poetry.

English Women's Poetry, . -The Sunday Star-Ledger. Carol Barash was formerly Assistant Professor of English, Rutgers University, New Jersey.

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Politics, Community, and Linguistic Authority. Carol Barash's English Women's Poetry, 1649-1714 continues the important work of recovering the sources, contexts, and traditions within which early modern English women wrote. the readings offered in this densely written book are sometimes as cryptic and arcane as the materials it so lovingly explores - Times Literary Supplement. It is a work of scholarship, and its importance is attested to by its publication by an arm of the prestigious Oxford University Press.

Are you sure you want to remove English Women's Poetry, 1649-1714 from your list? English Women's Poetry, 1649-1714. Politics, Community, and Linguistic Authority. Published January 30, 1997 by Oxford University Press, USA.

Royalist women writers, 1650-1689

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Carol Barash's book shows that, between Katherine Philips (1632-1664) and Anne finch, Countess of Winchilsea (1661-1720), and English women's poetic tradition developed as part of the larger political shifts in these years and particularly in women's fascination with the figure of the female monarch.

Carol Barash, English Women’s Poetry, 1649–1714: Politics, Community, and Linguistic Authority (Oxford .

Carol Barash, English Women’s Poetry, 1649–1714: Politics, Community, and Linguistic Authority (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1996), pp. 12–24 and passim. For the relation between Finch’s manuscript and printed poems, see Barash, English Women’s Poetry, 1649–1714, pp. 262–78; McGovern and Hinnant (eds), Anne Finch Wellesley Manuscript Poems, pp. xv–xviii.

Affiliations are at time of print publication. Carol Barash, author.

This book is the first study to reconstruct the political origins of English women's poetry between the execution of Charles I and the death of Queen Anne. The book shows that, between Katherine Philips (1632–1664) and Anne Finch, Countess of Winchilsea (1661–1720), English women's poetic tradition developed as part of the larger political shifts in these years and particularly in women's fascination with the figure of the female monarch. Writers discussed in the book include Aphra Behn, Katherine Philips, Anne Killigrew, Jane Barker, and Anne Finch. Affiliations are at time of print publication.

This study reconstructs the political origins of English women's poetry between the execution of Charles I and the death of Queen Anne. Drawing on extensive archival research in England and the United States, Barash argues that ideas about women's voices and women's communities were crucial to the shaping of an English national literature after the civil wars. Women entered print culture--as poets and as women--by situating their writing in defence of embattled monarchy. In particular, Barash points to women poets' fascination with the figure of the female monarch (both real and mythic). Their sense of poetic legitimacy derives from the communities they generate around figures of female authority, particularly James II's second wife, Mary of Modena, and later Queen Anne. Writers discussed include Aphra Behn, Katherine Philips, Anne Killigrew, Jane Barker, and Anne Finch.
English Women's Poetry, 1649-1714: Politics, Community, and Linguistic Authority ebook
Author:
Carol Barash
Category:
History & Criticism
Subcat:
EPUB size:
1165 kb
FB2 size:
1281 kb
DJVU size:
1192 kb
Language:
Publisher:
Oxford University Press; Revised edition (March 16, 2000)
Pages:
368 pages
Rating:
4.6
Other formats:
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