Byron and Romanticism
This 2002 collection of essays represents twenty-five years of work by one of the most important critics of Romanticism and Byron studies, Jerome McGann. The collection demonstrates McGann's evolution as a scholar, editor, critic, theorist, and historian. His 'General Analytic and Historical Introduction' to the collection presents a meditation on the history of his own research on Byron, in particular how scholarly editing interacted with the theoretical innovations in literary criticism over the last quarter of the twentieth century. McGann's receptiveness to dialogic forms of criticism is also illustrated in this collection, which contains an interview and concludes with a dialogue between McGann and the editor. Many of these essays have previously been available only in specialist scholarly journals. Now McGann's influential work on Byron can be appreciated more widely by new generations of students and scholars.
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Byron mobility and the poetics of historical ventriloquism
My brain is feminine Byron and the poetry of deception
What difference do the circumstances of publication make to the interpretation of a literary work?
Byron and the anonymous lyric
Private poetry public deception
Hero with a thousand faces the rhetoric of Byronism
Byron and the lyric of sensibility
Byron and Wordsworth
aesthetic appears Baudelaire Blake Blake's Byron's poem Byronic hero called Canto character Charlotte Dacre Childe Harold Coleridge complete consciousness context contradiction critique Cruscan cultural Dante dialectic Don Juan dramatic edition English Epistle to Augusta equivocal essays event example expose fact famous Fare Thee feeling figure forms Giaour human idea illusion imagination important involved Jerome McGann Keats kind Lady Byron language lines Lord Byron Lyrical Ballads Manfred Manfred's mask masquerade McGann meaning Milton mind moral Oxford paradox passage pataphysical play play's poem's poet poetical poetry problem readers reading referentiality reflection relation rhetoric Robert Southey Romantic poetry Romanticism Sardanapalus Satan satire scene seems self-consciousness sense sentimental Shelley sincerity social soul Southey stanza structure studies style Tennyson textual theory things thou thought tradition truth turn University Press verse voice word Wordsworth Wordsworthian writing