Bibliography Text The Norton Anthology of English Literature, M.H. Abrams (ed.) 7th edition, volume 1. (New York and London, 2000) Critical Studies C.S Lewis, `Donne and Love Poetry in the Seventeenth Century', in Seventeenth-Century English Poetry, W.R. Keast (ed.) Oxford University Press (New York, 1962) Phillip Mallett, York Notes Advanced.
San Diego: Greenhaven Press,1998. Shippey, T.A.. “The World of the Poem.” In Beowulf – Modern Critical Interpretations, edited by Harold Bloom. New York: Chelsea House Publishers, 1987. Thompson, Stephen P, editor. Readings on Beowulf.
Notre Dame, IN: University of Notre Dame Press, 1963. Chickering, Howell D.. Beowulf A dual-Language Edition. New York: Anchor Books, 1977. Frank, Roberta. “The Beowulf Poet’s Sense of History.” In Beowulf – Modern Critical Interpretations, edited by Harold Bloom.
Arnold Kettle, An Introduction to the English Novel, Vol. II (London: Arrow Books, 1962), p. 185. 15. Cedric Watts, A Preface to Greene (London and New York: Longman, 1997), p. 98. 16.
The deviation of form can be witnessed in his idea to note write in the form of a sonnet, indenting lines, having long sentences, and rhetorical questions. Sir Thomas Wyatt was a wonderful craftsman of love poems such as "Is it possible." Although love is a difficult thing to express, Wyatt makes it look too simple with his brilliant word choice and structure. With careful skill and attention to spacing, emphasis, and detail, he manages to create one of the most intriguing love odes to date. Wyatt also managed to construct his own unique idea on how to express such an emotion such as rejection and the love lost within it.
(1839) Letter to Washington Irving Rans, G (1965), Writers and Critics: Edgar Allan Poe (Edinburgh: Oliver and Boyd Ltd). Regan, R (1967), Poe (New Jersey: Prentice-Hall, Inc). Wagennecht, E (1963), Edgar Allan Poe: The Man Behind the Legend (New York: Oxford University Press). Walker, I. M. (1986). Edgar Allan Poe: The Critical Heritage.
Though his dazzle and extravagance are not for the uncommitted, as his work requires some research (cosmology, cartography, contemporary politics, law, logic, physiology, etc. ), his poetry is united by a sense of urgency of mind and spirit. Though Ben Johnson predicted Donne’s poetry would perish for want of “being understood”, it is this very want that results from his use of the metaphysical that allows him to effectively teach and delight his audiences. In T.S. Eliot’s support of metaphysical poets, he pointed out that, “Our civilization comprehends great variety and comple... ... middle of paper ... ...ecurrent and startling as those of phrasing.
1998. New York: Vintage International; New York: Alfred Knopf, Inc., 1962. Rosenblatt, Jon. Sylvia Plath: The Poetry of Initiation. Chapel Hill: The University of North Carolina Press, 1979.
New York: HarperCollins, 1996. 153-57. Regan, Robert. Poe: A Collection of Critical Essays. Englewood Cliffs: Prentice-Hall, 1967.
New York: Twayne Publishers, Inc., 1967. Isles, Duncan. "Pope and Criticism," in Alexander Pope, edited by Peter Dixon. Writers and their Backgrounds. Athens, Ohio: Ohio University Press, 1972.