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The Cambridge History of Literary Criticism: Volume 3, The Renaissance
  • Language: en
  • Pages: 758

The Cambridge History of Literary Criticism: Volume 3, The Renaissance

This 1999 volume was the first to explore as part of an unbroken continuum the critical legacy both of the humanist rediscovery of ancient learning and of its neoclassical reformulation. Focused on what is arguably the most complex phase in the transmission of the Western literary-critical heritage, the book encompasses those issues that helped shape the way European writers thought about literature from the late Middle Ages to the late seventeenth century. These issues touched almost every facet of Western intellectual endeavour, as well as the historical, cultural, social, scientific, and technological contexts in which that activity evolved. From the interpretative reassessment of the major ancient poetic texts, this volume addresses the emergence of the literary critic in Europe by exploring poetics, prose fiction, contexts of criticism, neoclassicism, and national developments. Sixty-one chapters by internationally respected scholars are supported by an introduction, detailed bibliographies for further investigation and a full index.

Marxism and Literary Criticism
  • Language: en
  • Pages: 96

Marxism and Literary Criticism

  • Type: Book
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  • Published: 2003-12-08
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  • Publisher: Routledge

Is Marx relevant any more? Why should we care what he wrote? What difference could it make to our reading of literature? Terry Eagleton, one of the foremost critics of our generation, has some answers in this wonderfully clear and readable analysis. Sharp and concise, it is, without doubt, the most important work on literary criticism that has emerged out of the tradition of Marxist philosophy and social theory since the nineteenth century.

Literary Criticism
  • Language: en
  • Pages: 176

Literary Criticism

"It's later than you think! Literary critics, practicing and prospective, had better take a close look at Mark Bauerlein's mordant and humorous 'autopsy.'"--Frederick Crews, editor,

Ecofeminist Literary Criticism
  • Language: en
  • Pages: 257

Ecofeminist Literary Criticism

Ecofeminism is a practical movement for social change that discerns interconnections among various forms of oppression: the exploitation of nature, the oppression of women, and racism. This anthology explores both how ecofeminism can enrich literary criticism and how literary criticism can contribute to ecofeminist theory and activism.

Principles of Literary Criticism
  • Language: en
  • Pages: 296

Principles of Literary Criticism

  • Type: Book
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  • Published: 2003-09-02
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  • Publisher: Routledge

Ivor Armstrong Richards was one of the founders of modern literary criticism. He enthused a generation of writers and readers and was an influential supporter of the young T.S. Eliot. Principles of Literary Criticism was the text that first established his reputation and pioneered the movement that became known as the 'New Criticism'. Highly controversial when first published, Principles of Literary Criticism remains a work which no one with a serious interest in literature can afford to ignore.

The Cambridge History of Literary Criticism: Volume 7, Modernism and the New Criticism
  • Language: en
  • Pages: 576

The Cambridge History of Literary Criticism: Volume 7, Modernism and the New Criticism

This volume of The Cambridge History of Literary Criticism, first published in 2000, provides a thorough account of the critical tradition emerging with the modernist and avant-garde writers of the early twentieth century (Eliot, Pound, Stein, Yeats), continuing with the New Critics (Richards, Empson, Burke, Winters), and feeding into the influential work of Leavis, Trilling and others who helped form the modern institutions of literary culture. The core period covered is 1910–60, but explicit connections are made with nineteenth-century traditions and there is discussion of the implications of modernism and the New Criticism for our own time, with its inherited formalism, anti-sentimentalism, and astringency of tone. The book provides a companion to the other twentieth-century volumes of The Cambridge History of Literary Criticism, and offers a systematic and stimulating coverage of the development of the key literary-critical movements, with chapters on groups and genres as well as on individual critics.

Negritude and Literary Criticism
  • Language: en
  • Pages: 194

Negritude and Literary Criticism

The first thorough study to consider the history of the criticism of "Negro-African" literature in French, exploring the complex relationship between how literatures are named and how they are evaluated.

Translation and Literary Criticism
  • Language: en
  • Pages: 101

Translation and Literary Criticism

  • Type: Book
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  • Published: 1997
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  • Publisher: Routledge

Translation and literary criticism have always been interdependent. But in the late 20th century, postmodernist literary criticism and European philosophy have used translation as a key to literary theory. This text shows how translation may also be used as a tool for critical analysis and teaching of literature. Topics discussed include the translations of Camus, Baudelaire, Poe, Stendhal and Flaubert, demonstrating that translation not only reveals inaccessible aspects of literary criticism but also challenges readers with a provisional boundary, an interliminal space of sound, allusion and meaning. In this space readers must collaborate, criticize and rewrite the text, thus enriching their experience of literature.

Textual and Literary Criticism
  • Language: en
  • Pages: 200

Textual and Literary Criticism

  • Type: Book
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  • Published: 1966-01-02
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  • Publisher: CUP Archive

The literary critic tends to think that the textual scholar or bibliographer has not much to say that he would care to hear, so there is a gulf between them.

English Language And Literary Criticism
  • Language: en
  • Pages: 464

English Language And Literary Criticism

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