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Download Hogarth's Harlot: Sacred Parody in Enlightenment England eBook

by Ronald Paulson

Download Hogarth's Harlot: Sacred Parody in Enlightenment England eBook
ISBN:
0801873916
Author:
Ronald Paulson
Category:
History & Criticism
Language:
English
Publisher:
Johns Hopkins University Press (December 3, 2003)
Pages:
448 pages
EPUB book:
1830 kb
FB2 book:
1921 kb
DJVU:
1253 kb
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Rating:
4.5
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825


In Hogarth's Harlot, Ronald Paulson explains this absence of official censure through a detailed examination of the parameters of blasphemy in eighteenth-century England and the changing attitudes toward the central tenets of th. .

In Hogarth's Harlot, Ronald Paulson explains this absence of official censure through a detailed examination of the parameters of blasphemy in eighteenth-century England and the changing attitudes toward the central tenets of the Christian Church among artists in this period.

Find sources: "Ronald Paulson" – news · newspapers · books · scholar . Hogarth's Harlot: Sacred Parody in Enlightenment England (2003). Sin and Evil: Moral Values in Literature (2006)

Find sources: "Ronald Paulson" – news · newspapers · books · scholar · JSTOR (January 2011) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)  . Sin and Evil: Moral Values in Literature (2006). The Art of Riot in England and America (2010). a b Edwards, Thomas R. (January 2, 1972).

In Hogarth's Harlot, Ronald Paulson explains this absence of official censure through a detailed examination of the parameters of blasphemy in eighteenth-century England and the changing attitudes toward the central tenets of the Christian Church among artists in this period

In Hogarth's Harlot, Ronald Paulson explains this absence of official censure through a detailed examination of the parameters of blasphemy in eighteenth-century England and the changing attitudes toward the central tenets of the Christian Church among artists in this period.

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Hogarth's Harlot: Sacred Parody in Enlightenment England (2003). Gorfkle, Laura J. (1999). a b "Hogarth; His Life, Art and Times. Cervantes: Bulletin of the Cervantes Society of America (he Cervantes Society of America) 19 (1): 145–149. Retrieved 2011-01-18.

3 Honors and recognitions. The Life of Henry Fielding (2000). Sin and Evil: Moral VAlues in Literature (2006)

3 Honors and recognitions.

Clement Hawes, "Ronald Paulson, Hogarth’s Harlot: Sacred Parody in Enlightenment England," Modern Philology 103, no. 2 (November 2005): 267-272.

Hogarth’s Harlot: Sacred Parody in Enlightenment England. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2003.

This article has multiple issues. Sin and Evil: Moral Values in Literature (2006)

This article has multiple issues. Please help improve it or discuss these issues on the talk page. Find sources: "Ronald Paulson" – news · newspapers · books · scholar · JSTOR (January 2011) (Learn how and when to remove this template message). Learn how and when to remove this template message).

In 1732, a blasphemous burlesque of the Christian Atonement was published in England without comment from the government or the Church of England. In Hogarth's Harlot, Ronald Paulson explains this absence of official censure through a detailed examination of the parameters of blasphemy in eighteenth-century England and the changing attitudes toward the central tenets of the Christian Church among artists in this period. Discerning a profound spiritual and cultural shift from atonement and personal salvation to redemption, incarnation, and acts of charity and love, Paulson focuses on such influential factors as English antipopery and anti-Jacobitism, as well as the ideas of the English Enlightenment.

Offering imaginative and deeply informed readings of a wide range of artistic works―engravings by Hogarth; poems by Milton, Pope, Christopher Smart, and Blake; plays by Nicholas Rowe and George Lillo; paintings and sculptures by Benjamin West, John Zoffany, Joseph Wright of Derby, and Louis-François Roubiliac; and oratorios by George Frederic Handel―Paulson explores the significance of the medium in which artists produced "sacred parody" and how these works both reflected and influenced attitudes toward the nature of Christianity in England. As England's faithful began to worry less about everlasting felicity in heaven and more about life on earth, these diverse artists provided them with new ways of thinking about both their spiritual and their social existence.