Images of Matter: Essays on British Literature of the Middle Ages and Renaissance : Proceedings of the Eighth Citadel Conference on Literature, Charleston, South Carolina, 2002
In Images of Matter, a collection of essays first presented at the Eighth Citadel Conference on Literature, the contributors address the complex relationship between words and images. The book is organized into three parts that illuminate aspects of Francis Bacon's dictum in The Advancement of Learning about the creative act: words are but the images of matter, and except they have life of reason and invention, to fall in love with them is all one as to fall in love with a picture.
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Chaucer Shakespeare Fletcher
Ovid and the Question of Politics in Early Modern England
Aretino Reads Raimondi
George Herbert and the Sacrament of Holy Communion
Some Images of Thomas Wentworth First Earl of Stratfford
Domestic Politics in The Tragedy of Mariam
Gender and the Market in Henry VI I
Kinship Succession and Weaponry in Beowulf
Shakespeares Bad Jew
Trauma Identity and the Failure of the English Reformation
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
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Seite 219 - Glory is like a circle in the water, Which never ceaseth to enlarge itself, Till, by broad spreading, it disperse to nought.
Seite 197 - After some time, to abuse Othello's ear, That he is too familiar with his wife. — He hath a person ; and a smooth dispose To be suspected; framed to make women false. The Moor is of a free and open nature, That thinks men honest, that but seem to be so; And will as tenderly be led by the nose, As asses are.
Seite 78 - twixt Po and silver Trent: Chaucer, of all admir'd, the story gives ; There constant to eternity it lives. If we let fall the nobleness of this, And the first sound this child hear be a hiss, How will it shake the bones of that good man, And make him cry from under ground, O, fan From me the witless chaff of such a writer, That blasts my bays, and my famd works makes lighter Than Robin Hood...
Seite 167 - Of all his passions, his pride was most predominant: which a moderate exercise of ill fortune might have corrected and reformed ; and which was by the hand of Heaven strangely punished, by bringing his destruction upon him by two things that he most despised, the people and sir Harry Vane. In a word, the epitaph, which Plutarch records that Sylla wrote for himself, may not be unfitly applied to him ; " that no man did ever pass him, either in doing good to his friends, or in doing mischief to his...
Seite 17 - To speak therefore of medicine, and to resume that we have said, ascending a little higher ; the ancient opinion that man was microcosmus, an abstract or model of the world, hath been fantastically strained by Paracelsus and the alchemists, as if there were to be found in man's body certain correspondences and parallels, which should have respect to all varieties of things, as stars, planets, minerals, which are extant in the great world.
Seite 104 - That as to dispute what God may do is blasphemy, ... so is it sedition in subjects to dispute what a king may do in the height of his power.