Alexander Pope: The Poet and the Landscape
Barn Elms, 1999 - 135
This work provides a look at Pope's relationship with the leading garden makers of his time. Forever planning and plotting for his own grotto and for his modest five acres in Twickenham, his ideas were also sought at many of the great estates. His importance to Lord Burlington at Chiswick, Henrietta Howard at Marble Hill, and, above all, to William Kent, the great designer is made abundantly clear. The author sets out to throw new light on her subject and show why Pope has been, and remains, so crucial to our landscape.
Addison Alexander Pope allusion ancient Augustan beauty Bolingbroke Book Bridgeman charming Chiswick Chiswick House classical Cobham Correspondence couplet court death divine Dryden Dunciad Earl of Burlington effect eighteenth-century Eloisa Eloisa to Abelard English epic Epistle Essay on Criticism ev'ry expressed feel Garden History Genius Georgics glory grotto groves happy Heav'n Henrietta Howard hero heroic Homer Horace Horace's Horatian House ideas Iliad imagery Imitations irony John Kent's Lady landscape later lines literary living Lock Lord Burlington Marble Hill Milton mode Muse nature nymph o'er Ovid Ovidian painting Palladian parody passage pastoral philosopher picturesque poem poet poet's poetic poetry Pope's garden portrait praise Prince Rape readers rhythm Richmond Roman Sarpedon satirical scene sense shows Spence Stephen Switzer Stowe style Swift taste Temple Thames thro tion tone tradition translation Twickenham verse villa Virgil Virgilian virtue Walpole William Kent Windsor Forest wrote Zeus
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