Now showing items 111-117 of 117
Wyatt's 'I lead a life unpleasant': Text and Interpretation
(Oxford University Press, 1988)
In this article, Daalder discusses how many editors have wrongly tampered with the text of "I lead a life unpleasant", found in the most authoritative Wyatt manuscript (Egerton MS 2711 in the British Library), so as to ...
Review of "The Miltonic Moment" by Evans
(Routledge, part of the Taylor & Francis group, 2000)
A favourable review of Martin Evans' book, "The Miltonic Moment" (Lexington, Kentucky: University Press of Kentucky, 1998). Evans's thesis is that 'Milton's poems invariably depict the decisive instant in a story, a moment ...
Background and Significance of D. H. Lawrence's "The Ladybird"
(The D. H. Lawrence Review, 1982)
"The Ladybird" has not fared particularly well at the hands of its critics. Critics have failed to see that it is not to be understood as an example of mimesis or realism but creates its own symbolic, mythical world.
Wyatt and Tottel: a textual comparison
(University of Adelaide Department of English, 1972)
Tottel's editorial revisions of Wyatt's poems, as they appear in his Tottel's Miscellany, are explored from a critical point of view.
Some Possible Sources for Yeats's 'Sailing to Byzantium': A Reconsideration
(The Yeats Eliot Review, University of Arkansas, 1987)
This article aims to refute Archibald A. Hill, who argued that neither Keats's 'Ode to a Nightingale' nor Andersen's story 'The Nightingale' need be accepted as source material for Yeats's poem. The author argues that both ...
"Disputed Ground" in the Poetry of Charles Brasch
(University of Otago Press, 1972)
A response to Vincent O'Sullivan's article, "'Brief Permitted Morning' - Notes on the Poetry of Charles Brasch" in which Professor Daalder discusses issues of spirtuality, temporality and mortality in the 'Disputed Ground' ...
Mandrakes and Whiblins in 'The Honest Whore'
(The University of North Carolina Press, Chapel Hill, 1997)
In Act I, scene ii of Thomas Dekker's The Honest Whore (1604), there occurs a dialogue between Viola, the wife of the linen-draper Candido, and her brother Fustigo. Fustigo comments that Candido must be either a mandrake ...