The Character of Swift's Satire: A Revised Focus
The nature, style, and targets of Swift's witty, biting, and sometimes violent satire are critically investigated in this collection of essays. They portray Swift's social criticism in the light of his involvement in the politics of Anglo-Irish relations, and trace his literary roots, describing his connection with the Renaissance and studying his use of cliches and rhetoric.
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Reflections on Swift
Derechos de autor
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accept appeared argument assertion attack attitude become called character Christian Church claims close common concerned Correspondence course criticism direct effect England English English Studies Erasmus example experience expression fact feeling fiction figure final Folly fool force gives Gulliver Gulliver's Travels human idea ideal imagination important intensity interesting Ireland Irish ironic irony Johnson kind language later least less letter lines literary live London look Lord manner matter means mind moral nature never object Oxford parody passage perhaps play poem political position possible praise present Press published question Rabelais reader reason references religion rhetoric satire seems sense society speak Stella style suggests Swift Tale tell things thought tion Tory true truth turn understanding University virtue Whigs whole writing
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Affektpoetik: eine Kulturgeschichte literarischer Emotionen
Vista previa limitada - 2005