By David Mikics
A brand new instruction manual of Literary phrases bargains a full of life, informative consultant to phrases and ideas that each pupil of literature must understand. Mikics’s definitions are essayistic, witty, discovered, and continuously a excitement to learn. They sketch the derivation and historical past of every time period, together with specifically lucid causes of verse kinds and providing a enterprise experience of literary sessions and routine from classicism to postmodernism. The guide additionally provides a important map to the problematic and now and then complicated terrain of literary conception at the start of the twenty-first century: the writer has distinct a chain of phrases, from New feedback to queer concept, that serves as a concise yet thorough introduction to contemporary advancements in literary research. Mikics’s guide is perfect for lecture room use in any respect degrees, from freshman to graduate. teachers can assign person entries, a lot of that are well-shaped essays of their personal correct. invaluable bibliographical feedback are given on the finish of so much entries. The Handbook’s stress-free variety and considerate viewpoint will motivate scholars to browse and examine extra. each reader of literature probably want to personal this compact, delightfully written consultant. (20070818)
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Additional resources for A New Handbook of Literary Terms
Richard Chase emphasized the rebellious search for open forms; R. W. B. Lewis underlined the importance of Adamic innocence; Charles Feidelson focused on questions of unity, symbolism, and organic form; Quentin Anderson saw American literature looking back to the revolutionary generation. Ann Douglas, claiming Margaret Fuller as an important member of the group, illuminated the contention between American Renaissance writers and the popular sentimental literature of the time. Finally, David Reynolds in Beneath the American Renaissance (), an influential work of historicism, described the ties between the American Renaissance writers and the society of their time, occupied with arguments over slavery, the status of the union and national expansion.
See also ; ; ; . The word apocalypse, from Greek, means an opening up or revealing: the Revelation of Saint John, the last book of the Bible, depicts the Christian apocalypse. In the English-speaking tradition, William apocalypse, apocalyptic 22 APOCRYPHA, APOCRYPHAL Blake remains the prime example of an apocalyptic writer, with his many cataclysmic overturnings of order. Apocalypse in Blake keeps happening, presenting an ongoing discovery, or life history, of the cosmos.
Archaism archetype An archetype is a resonant figure of mythic importance, whether a personality, place, or situation, found in diverse cultures and different historical periods. Among the most familiar archetypes are the quest, the garden or earthly paradise, the youthful hero, the underworld, and the battle with a dragon or other world-destroying monster. The female divinity who both destroys and creates is another important archetype, described by Robert Graves as “the cruel, capricious, incontinent White Goddess” (Graves, The White Goddess ).
A New Handbook of Literary Terms by David Mikics