The Masks of Keats: The Endeavour of a Poet
Oxford University Press, 2000 - 244 من الصفحات
This book surveys the poetic endeavour of John Keats and urges that his true poetry is uniquely constituted by being uttered through three artificial masks, rather than through the natural voice of his quotidian self. The first mask is formed by the attitudes and reality that ensue from aconscious commitment to the identity of poet as such. The second, called here the Mask of Camelot, takes shape from Keats's acceptance and compelling use of the vogue for medieval imaginings that was sweeping across Europe in his time. The third, the Mask of Hellas, eventuated from Keats'senthusiastic immersion in the rising tide of Romantic Hellenism. Keats's great achievement, the book argues, can only be ascertained by means of a resuscitation of the defunct critical category of 'genius', as that informs his use of the masks. To validate this category, the volume is concernedthroughout with the necessity of discriminating the truly poetic from the meretricious in Keats's endeavour. The Masks of Keats thus constitutes a criticism of and a rebuke to the deconstructive approach, which must treat all texts as equal and must entirely forego the conception of quality.
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achievement actual Agnes attempt Autumn awareness beauty becomes beginning called Coleridge commitment compression criticism death discussion dream effect Elgin Endymion entire erotic Eve of St example existence experience expression eyes fact Fall feel figure final genius greatest hand happy Haydon heart human Hyperion Ibid idea imagination insistent instance intense interesting John Keats Keats's Lamia leaves less Letters light lines live look Marbles Mask of Camelot Mask of Hellas meaning medieval Milton mind narrative nature never Nightingale noted object observer pain passage passion perhaps philosophical poem poet poetic poetry present Press provides question reality reason reference reveals Romantic seems seen sense Sleep speak stanza statement structure thee thing thou thought tion truth University utterance verse vision whole wonder Wordsworth writing wrote