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Download 18th Century Sensibility and Novel (Cambridge Studies in Eighteenth-Century English Literature and Thought) eBook

by van Sant

Download 18th Century Sensibility and Novel (Cambridge Studies in Eighteenth-Century English Literature and Thought) eBook
ISBN:
0521604583
Author:
van Sant
Category:
History & Criticism
Language:
English
Publisher:
Cambridge University Press (May 20, 2004)
Pages:
160 pages
EPUB book:
1226 kb
FB2 book:
1799 kb
DJVU:
1840 kb
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Rating:
4.2
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Items related to 18th Century Sensibility and Novel (Cambridge Studies. This study of sensibility in the eighteenth-century English novel discusses literary representations of suffering and responses to it in the social and scientific context of the period.

Items related to 18th Century Sensibility and Novel (Cambridge Studies. Sant, Van 18th Century Sensibility and Novel (Cambridge Studies in Eighteenth-Century English Literature and Thought). ISBN 13: 9780521604581. 18th Century Sensibility and Novel (Cambridge Studies in Eighteenth-Century English Literature and Thought).

Literature of the 18th century refers to world literature produced during the 18th century. European literature of the 18th century refers to literature (poetry, drama, satire, and novels) produced in Europe during this period

Literature of the 18th century refers to world literature produced during the 18th century. European literature of the 18th century refers to literature (poetry, drama, satire, and novels) produced in Europe during this period. The 18th century saw the development of the modern novel as literary genre, in fact many candidates for the first novel in English date from this period, of which Daniel Defoe's 1719 Robinson Crusoe is probably the best known.

Are you sure you want to remove Eighteenth-century sensibility and the novel from your list? . Cambridge studies in eighteenth-century English literature and thought.

Are you sure you want to remove Eighteenth-century sensibility and the novel from your list? Eighteenth-century sensibility and the novel. the senses in social context. by Ann Jessie Van Sant.

20 results in Cambridge Studies in Eighteenth-Century English .

20 results in Cambridge Studies in Eighteenth-Century English Literature and Thought. Relevance Title Sorted by Date. This book seeks to recover something of the original excitement, challenge and significance of Defoe's four novels of criminal life by reading them within and against the conventions of early eighteenth-century criminal biography. Family and the Law in Eighteenth-Century Fiction offers challenging interpretations of the public and private faces of individualism in the eighteenth-century English novel.

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This study of sensibility in the eighteenth-century English novel . Van Sant invokes eighteenth-century debates about the relative status o. .

This study of sensibility in the eighteenth-century English novel discusses literary representations of suffering and responses to it in the social and scientific context of the period. The book goes on to explore the novel's location of psychological responses to suffering in physical forms. Van Sant invokes eighteenth-century debates about the relative status of sight and touch in epistemology and psychology, as a context for discussing the 'man of feeling' (notably in Sterne's A Sentimental Journey) - a spectator who registers his sensibility by physical means.

English literature - 18th century. English literature - History and criticism. Literary Coteries and the Making of Modern Print Culture, 1740-1790 (Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, c2016), by Betty A. Schellenberg. Narrower terms: English literature - 18th century - History and criticism - Periodicals. English literature - 18th century - History and criticism - Theory, etc. English drama - 18th century - History and criticism. English fiction - 18th century - History and criticism. English poetry - 18th century - History and criticism. English prose literature - 18th century - History and criticism. page images at HathiTrust.

Publication of political literature. His long, thoughtful, and probing examen of Milton’s Paradise Lost played a major role in establishing the poem as the great epic of English literature and as a source of religious wisdom. The expiry of the Licensing Act in 1695 halted state censorship of the press. During the next 20 years there were to be 10 general elections. These two factors combined to produce an enormous growth in the publication of political literature. The success with which Addison and Steele established the periodical essay as a prestigious form can be judged by the fact that they were to have more than 300 imitators before the end of the century.

The 18th century in England social history is characterised by the rise of the middle class. The 18th-century literature was characterised by the spirit of realism and romantic features like enthusiasm, passion, imaginations etc. declined in this period. Because of tremendous growth in trade and commerce, the England merchant class was becoming wealthy and this newly rich class wanted to excel in the field of literature also. This class was neglected by the high-born writers and their tastes and aspirations were expressed by the novelists of the time. Reason, intellect, correctness, satirical spirit etc. were the main characteristics of 18th-century literature.

This study of sensibility in the eighteenth-century English novel discusses literary representations of suffering and responses to it in the social and scientific context of the period. The reader of novels shares with more scientific observers the activity of gazing on suffering, leading Ann Van Sant to explore the coincidence between the rhetoric of pathos and scientific presentation as they were applied to repentant prostitutes and children of the vagrant and criminal poor. The book goes on to explore the novel's location of psychological responses to suffering in physical forms. Van Sant invokes eighteenth-century debates about the relative status of sight and touch in epistemology and psychology, as a context for discussing the 'man of feeling' (notably in Sterne's A Sentimental Journey) - a spectator who registers his sensibility by physical means.