Keats, Narrative and Audience: The Posthumous Life of Writing
Cambridge University Press, 1994 M03 24 - 254 páginas
Andrew Bennett's original study of Keats focuses on questions of narrative and audience as a means to offer new readings of the major poems. It discusses ways in which reading is 'figured' in Keats's poetry, and suggests that such 'figures of reading' have themselves determined certain modes of response to Keats's texts. In particular, it explores the way in which Romantic writing figures reception as necessarily deferred to a time after the poet's death: reading as the 'posthumous life' of writing. Together with important new readings of Keats's poetry, the study presents a significant rethinking of the relationship between Romantic poetry and its audience. Developing recent discussions in literary theory concerning narrative, readers and reading, the nature of the audience for poetry, and the Romantic 'invention' of posterity, Bennett elaborates a sophisticated and historically specific reconceptualization of Romantic writing.
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addressee aesthetic allegory anxiety apparently argues assertion attempt audience Autumn becomes calls constituted critics death described desire discourse discussion double dream early effect Endymion English Essays Eve of St example expressed eyes fact Fall figure hand Hyperion idea Imagination important inspiration involves Isabella John Keats Keats's Keats's poetry Lamia language later least Letters lines literary Literature living logic London look Lorenzo lyric Madeline means narration narrative nature never nineteenth century once opening particular Paul pleasure plot poem poem's poet poetic poetry political possibility posterity precisely Preface present problem problematic produces provides published question reader reading reception reference relationship response rhetoric Romantic says seems sense signifier solecism space speaking St Agnes stanza story structure suggests tale tell things understood University Press vision visual voice Wordsworth writing written
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