Barbarous Dissonance and Images of Voice in Milton's Epics
McGill-Queen's Press - MQUP, 1996 - 213 من الصفحات
Elizabeth Sauer brings a new perspective to Milton scholarship through her examination of the relative status and authority of the multiple narrative voices in Paradise Lost and Paradise Regained. She argues that Milton's epics accommodate a variety of interpretive voices, episodes, and dramatic and discursive exchanges that resist the monological containment of the poems' dominant narratives.
Sauer investigates the texts' discursive practices and the politics of their orchestration of voice, exploring the ways in which Milton's multivocal poems interrogated dominant structures of authority in the seventeenth century and constructed in their place a community of voices characterized by dissonances. She incorporates different critical responses to Milton's texts into her argument as a way of contextualizing her own historically engaged approach.
By injecting concepts such as multiple narrators and genres, open forms, strategic deferrals, and the exchanges between the poetic voices and discourses of the early modern period, Sauer tells us something about how the poems spoke to their own time as well as how they may be recuperated to speak to ours.
ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
لم نعثر على أي مراجعات في الأماكن المعتادة.
The Voices and Politics of Nimrod
Task of Raphael Satan and the PoetNarrator
The Gendered Hierarchy of Discourse
Colonialism and Censorship
The Voices of Nebuchadnezzar in Paradise Regained
طبعات أخرى - عرض جميع المقتطفات
according action Adam Adam and Eve Adam's alternative appropriation argues attempts authority Babel becomes cause censorship challenged chapter characterized characters commonwealth confusion construction context continue conversation course created creation critical cultural Death describes dialogue discourse divine dominant earth epic established Eve's examine explains expression fact fall final Genesis heaven human identified identity individual interpretation kind king language linguistic literary meaning Michael Milton monarchy multiple narrative narrator nature Nimrod offers once original Paradise Lost Paradise Regained past poem poet poet-narrator political possibility present prophetic proposes Prose provides Raphael reader reading reference relation relationship Renaissance represented resists response Restoration reveals rhetoric role Satan scene social society soliloquy Son's speak speakers speech story suggests temptation things thou tion tongues tower tragic truth turn various verse voice