Crashaw and language
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Crashaw and language expressing the ineffable by Harold Bruce Guthrie

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Published .
Written in English


  • Crashaw, Richard, -- 1613?-1649

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby H. Bruce Guthrie
The Physical Object
Pagination101 leaves ;
Number of Pages101
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14974830M

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This scarce antiquarian book is included in our special Legacy Reprint Series. In the interest of creating a more extensive selection of rare historical book reprints, we have chosen to reproduce this title even though it may possibly have occasional imperfections such as missing and blurred pages, missing text, poor pictures, markings, dark backgrounds and other reproduct/5(9).   The Complete Works of Richard Crashaw by Richard Crashaw, Alexander Balloch Grosart. Publication date Book from the collections of Oxford University Language English. Book digitized by Google from the library of Oxford University . The title was a tribute to George Herbert whose sacred verse, The Temple, was written in Herbert's puritan style was very different from that of Crashaw's sensuous imagery, exclamations, and loose structure. A revision of earlier religious poems, Carmen Deo Nostro was published after Crashaw. A Reading of Richard Crashaw begins with a study 7- of the traditions and backgrounds behind the work of that 'minor' poet of the seventeenth-century. Among the neglected influences on Crashaw are the Classical tradi- tion, the Rhetorical tradition and the Art of 'Memory'. It is suggested that in addition to the obvious workings.

The oldest complete book held by the Library. Cicero's De Officiis (Mainz: Fust and Schöffer, ). The earliest printed book in the Library. Provenance markings. Crashaw's books are variously marked, although many bear no immediately recognisable provenance at all and can only be recognised from notes or fore-edge titles in his hand. Analysis of Richard Crashaw's poems - description of poetic forms and elements. Unlike the religious poems of Donne and Herbert, which give intellectual, highly personal accounts of the poets’ struggles for faith in language and rhythms close to ordinary speech, Crashaw’s. Richard Crashaw was born in London, England, circa or He is the only son of Anglican divine William Crashaw (–). The exact date of his birth and the name of his mother are not known, but it is thought that he was born either during Advent Season in or near the Feast of the Epiphany (6 January) in It is possible that Richard Crashaw was baptised by James Ussher.

9. Crashaw and the Metaphysical Shudder; Or, How to Do Things with Tears was published in Structures of Feeling in Seventeenth-Century Cultural Expression on page   Free kindle book and epub digitized and proofread by Project Gutenberg. The Complete Works of Richard Crashaw, Volume I by Richard Crashaw - Free Ebook Menu. The Beauty of Holiness and the Poetics of Antinomianism: Richard Crashaw, John Saltmarsh and the Language of Religious Radicalism in the s* By Nicholas McDowell This chapter refers to John Saltmarsh's antinomian theology to underline the radical implications of his ideas as they were received by more orthodox Calvinist contemporaries.   A much-needed current edition, the poet's work being reframed in the light of the most recent scholarship,including queer theory. Rather than treating Crashaw as an embarrassing anomaly (Catholic, perverse, "alien," etc.) Rambuss emphasizes what he shares with 17th century contemporaries like Donne and Herbert, as well as the high esteem in which he was held in the Anglo-catholic Reviews: 1.