Conjunction + Participle Group in English Orestes Pearle Rhyne

ISBN: 9781230342054

Published: September 12th 2013

Paperback

26 pages


Description

Conjunction + Participle Group in English  by  Orestes Pearle Rhyne

Conjunction + Participle Group in English by Orestes Pearle Rhyne
September 12th 2013 | Paperback | PDF, EPUB, FB2, DjVu, AUDIO, mp3, ZIP | 26 pages | ISBN: 9781230342054 | 10.69 Mb

Questo libro di storia potrebbe contenere numerosi refusi e parti di testo mancanti. Solitamente gli acquirenti hanno la possibilita di scaricare gratuitamente una copia scansionata del libro originale (senza refusi) direttamente dalleditore. IlMoreQuesto libro di storia potrebbe contenere numerosi refusi e parti di testo mancanti.

Solitamente gli acquirenti hanno la possibilita di scaricare gratuitamente una copia scansionata del libro originale (senza refusi) direttamente dalleditore. Il libro e Non illustrato. 1910 edition. Estratto: ...the joyous bravado of the new awakening in England, was soon over.

The Puritan undercurrent in the national character begins again to make itself felt. Life drunk 28. See F. I. Carpenter, English Lyric Poetry (1500-1700), p. xliv. i. 29. See Barrett Wendell, The Temper of the Seventeenth Century in English Literature, p.

154 f.- also F. I. Carpenter, English Lyric Poetry, p. xlv. f. 30. English lyyrir Pnetry, p. xlviii. to the lees casts us back into remorse and revulsion of feeling. The lyric poetry of the new period reflects the entire process, just as the drama does.

The poetry no longer retains its Elizabethan freshness and energy, but becomes intensely subjective and deeply self-conscious. Consequently, the lighter lyrics are superseded by the weightier ones, such as the ode and the elegy. This was the natural outcome of the current of English histary during this period. But this pendulum movement was reinforced by foreign influence.3 While the Elizabethans were stirred by French and Italian writers, the poets of the seventeenth century were greatly influenced by Latin authors.

Especially was this the case with Jonson and his followers. But the spirit of classicism is the very antithesis of the spirit of the dramatic monologue. Classicism demands conformity and restraint, while the monologue demands elasticity and freedom. In so far as the classicists paid strict attention to form, they might have developed the form of the monologue, but since their attitude was not in harmony with the spirit of the monologue, they neyer employed it.

With these facts before us, we may readily see that it is unreasonable to expect to find much, if any, devolopment of the...



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