Wordsworth's Counterrevolutionary Turn: Community, Virtue, and Vision in the 1790s
University of Delaware Press, 1997 - 273
This book engages a controversy over the relationship between Wordsworth's poetry and his politics, dating back to the early reviews of the Lyrical Ballads. Rieder argues that Wordsworth's poetry achieves its power by projecting a fantasy of community that finds its material counterpart far more in the literature itself than in the rural occupations or natural scenes Wordsworth depicts. Also argued throughout is that Wordsworth's originality springs from his invention and elaboration of a peculiarly literary form of community.
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Wordsworths Ethos Violence Alienation and MiddleClass Virtue
The Economy of Vision
Civic Virtue and Social Class at the Scene of Execution The Salisbury Plain Poems
The Politics of Theatricality and the Crime of Abandonment in The Borderers
Framing The Ruined Cottage
Therefore Am I Still The Poets Authority in Tintern Abbey
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abandonment appears argues argument attempt authority becomes beggar called character closely Coleridge concern critical desire domestic economy effects emerges English entire face fact feeling figure final gives ground hand heart Herbert hope human ideology important individual indolence instance interest kind labor later less Letter lines literary literature London Lyrical Margaret Margaret's means mind moral Mortimer narrative nature opening originality passage passions pedlar's perhaps play pleasure poem poem's poet poet's poetic poetry political poor precisely present problem question reader reading reason recognition relation remains represents response Rivers Rivers's Romantic Ruined Cottage scene seems sense social society solitude speak story Studies sublime suffering sympathy tale theme things thought Tintern Abbey tion tradition turn University Press violence virtue vision Wordsworth's worth's writing
Strona 17 - In spite of difference of soil and climate, of language and manners, of laws and customs: in spite of things silently gone out of mind, and things violently destroyed; the Poet binds together by passion and knowledge the vast empire of human society, as it is spread over the whole earth, and over all time.