Wordsworth, Dialogics and the Practice of Criticism

Copertina anteriore
Cambridge University Press, 28 feb 1992 - 288 pagine
In recent decades, Wordsworth's poetry has become a point of focus for a great many of the proliferating schools of criticism and theoretical paradigms that dominate modern literary studies. Don Bialostosky here addresses the problem that the multiplicity of criticism has outrun the capacity to respond to it, often leaving teaching practices behind in their reflection of older models of literary study. Bialostosky's method draws on the work of Bakhtin and his followers to create a "dialogic" critical synthesis of what Wordsworth's readers--from Coleridge to de Man--have made of his poetry. He reveals an understanding of Wordsworth's poetry as itself "dialogically" responding to its various contexts, and opens up fruitful possibilities for current criticism and teaching of Wordsworth. This challenging book uses the case of Wordsworth studies to make a far-reaching survey of modern literary theory and its implications for the practice of criticism and teaching today.
 

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Sommario

Displacing Coleridge replacing Wordsworth
23
Wordsworths dialogic art
55
a symposium
79
Social action in The Solitary Reaper
134
What de Man has made of Wordsworth
152
The revival of rhetoric and the reading
200
Wordsworth Allan Bloom and liberal education
255
Wordsworth as Baconian philosophical poet
261
Blooms education
271
Inder
277
Copyright

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Informazioni sull'autore (1992)

Grant Sutherland was born in Sydney and grew up in Western Australia. He now lives with his wife and children in Herefordshire, England. He is the author The Cobras of Calcutta (2010) and The Hawks of London (2011), the first two books in the Decipherer's Chronicles.

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