关注微信

推荐商品

    加载中... 正在为您读取数据...
分享到:
  • 高等学校英语专业规划教材?英国文学教程(下)(第2版)[平装]
  • 共1个商家     33.80元~33.80
  • 作者:张伯香(编者)
  • 出版社:武汉大学出版社;第2版(2010年2月1日)
  • 出版时间:
  • 版次 :
  • 印刷时间:
  • 包装:
  • ISBN:9787307038073

  • 商家报价
  • 简介
  • 评价
  • 加载中... 正在为您读取数据...
  • 商品描述

    编辑推荐

    《英国文学教程(下)(第2版)》:高等学校英语专业系列教材。

    目录

    Part V The Romantic English Literature (1798-1832)
    Chapter 1 Introduction to Romanticism
    Ⅰ. Historical Background
    1.1 The French Revolution
    1.2 The British Industrial Revolution
    Ⅱ. Cultural Background
    2.1 The Romantic Movement
    2.2 Poetry of the Romantic Period
    2.3 Prose of the Romantic Period
    2.4 Drama of the Romantic Period

    Chapter 2 Romantic Poetry (1)
    Ⅰ. William Wordsworth ( 1770-1850)
    1.1 Life and Career
    1.2 Points of View
    1.3 Major Works
    Ⅱ. Samuel Taylor Coleridge (1772-1834)
    2.1 Life and Career
    2.2 Points of View
    2.3 Major Works
    Ⅲ. Selected Readings
    3.1 "I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud" by William Wordsworth
    3.2 "Composed upon Westminster Bridge, September 3, 1802" by William Wordswoth
    3.3 "She Dwelt Among the Untrodden Ways" by William Wordsworth
    3.4 "The Solitary Reaper" by William Wordsworth
    3.5 "lines Composed a Few Miles above Tintem Abbey, on Revisiting the Banks of the Wye during a Tour, July 13, 1798" by William Wordsworth* ~
    3.6 "Kubla Khan" by Samuel Taylor Coleridge
    3.7 "The Rime of the Ancient Mariner" by Samuel Taylor Coleridge

    Chapter 3 Romantic Poetry (2)
    Ⅰ. George Gordon Byron (1788- 1824)
    1.1 Life and Career
    1.2 Major Works
    Ⅱ. Percy Bysshe Shelley (1792- 1822)
    2.1 Life and Career
    2.2 Points of View
    2.3 Major Works
    Ⅲ. John Keats ( 1795-1821)
    3.1 life and Career
    3.2 Major Works
    Ⅳ. Selected Readings
    4.1 "When We Two Parted" by George Gordon Byron
    4.2 "She Walks in Beauty" by George Gordon Byron
    4.3 "The Isles of Greece" (from D on Juan, Ⅲ)by George Gordon Byron
    4.4 "Ode to the West Wind" by Percy Byssbe Shelley
    4.5 "To a Sky-lark" by Percy Bysshe Shelley
    4.6 "On First Looking into Chapman's Homer" by John Keats
    4.7 "Ode to a Nightingale" by John Keats
    4.8 "Ode on a Grecian Urn" by John Keats

    Chapter 4 Romantic Prose
    Ⅰ. Jane Austen (1775- 1817)
    1.1 Life and Career
    1.2 Points of View
    1.3 Characteristics of Her Works
    Ⅱ. Walter Scott (1771-1832)
    2.1 Life and Career
    2.2 General Comment
    Ⅲ. Charles Lamb (1775- 1834)
    IV. William Hazlitt (1778-1830)
    V. Selected Readings
    5.1 An Excerpt from Pride and Prejudice by Jane Austen
    5.2 An Exceipt from Ivan/we by Walter Scott
    5.3 "Old China" from Essays of Elia by Charles lamb
    5.4 "Macbeth Characters Analysis" by William Hazlitt

    Part Ⅵ The Victorian English Utemture (1832- 1900)
    Chapter 5 Introduction to the Victorian Age
    Ⅰ. Historical Background
    1.1 Conflicts Between Capital and Labor
    1.2 Changes in Ideology
    1.3 The Problem of Women
    Ⅱ. Victorian Literature
    2.1 Novel
    2.2 Non-fiefion Prose
    2.3 Poetry

    Chapter 6 Victorian Poetry
    Ⅰ. Alfred Tennyson (1809- 1892)
    1.1 Life and Career
    1.2 Major Works
    1.3 Artistic Features
    Ⅱ. Robert Browning (1812- 1889)
    2.1 Life and Career
    2.2 Major Works
    2.3 Poetic Features
    Ⅲ. Elizabeth Barrett Browning (1806- 1861)
    Ⅳ. Matthew Arnold (1822- 1888)
    V. Gerard Manley Hopkins (1844- 1889)
    Ⅵ. Thomas Hardy ( 1840-1928)
    Ⅶ. Some Other Victorian Poets
    7.1 Algernon Charles Swinburne (1837- 1909)
    7.2 Dante Gabriel Rossetti (1828- 1882)
    7.3 William Morris ( 1834-1896)
    Ⅷ. Selected Readings
    8.1 "Break, Break, Break"l by Alfred Tennyson
    8.2 "Crossing the Bar"by Alfred Tennyson
    8.3 "Ulysses"by Alfred Tennyson
    8.4 "Home-Thoughts, from Abroad" by Robert Browning
    8.5 "My Last Duchess" by Robert Browning
    8.6 "How Do I Love Thee?" by Elizabeth Browning
    8.7 "Dover Beach" by Matthew Arnold
    8.8 "The Windhover" by Gerard Manley Hopkins
    8.9 "The Darkling Thrush" by Thomas Hardy
    8.10 "The Man He Killed" by Thomas Hardy

    Chapter 7 Victorian Novel
    Ⅰ. Charles Dickens (1812- 1870)
    1.1 Life and Career
    1.2 Points of View
    1.3 Literary Works
    1.4 Special Features
    Ⅱ. William Makepeace Thackeray ( 1811-1863)
    2.1 Life and Career
    2.2 Points of View
    2.3 Major Works
    2.4 Some Features of His Works
    Ⅲ. Charlotte Bronte (1816- 1855)
    3.1 Life and Career
    3.2 Jane Eyre (1847)
    3.3 Features of Her Novels
    3. Emily Bronte (1818-1848)

    Chapter 8 Victorian Drama
    Chapter 9 Victorian Prose

    Part Ⅶ The Rwentieth-Century English Literature(1900-1970)
    Chapter 10 Introduction to Twentieth-Century Literature
    Chapter 11 Early Twentieth-Century Novel(1)
    Chapter 12 Early Twentieth-Century Novel(2)
    Chapter 13 Early Twentieth-Century Poetry
    Chapter 14 Thomas Stearns Eliot(1888-1965)
    Chapter 15 Early Twentieth-Century Drama
    Chapter 16 Mid-Twentiety-Century Poetry
    Chapter 17 Mid-Twentiety-Century Novel
    Chapter 18 Mid-Twentiety-Century Drama
    Appendix Ⅰ A Glossary of Literary Terms
    Appendix Ⅱ Sample Test Paper
    Appendix Ⅲ Acknowledgment

    文摘

    插图:



    2.2 Points of View
    Philosophically and critically, Coleridge opposed the limitedly rationalistic trends of the 18th-eentury thought.' He courageously stemmed the tide of the prevailing doctrines derived from Hume and Hartley, advocating a more spiritual and religious interpretation of life, based on what he had learnt from Kant and Schelling. He believed that art is the only permanent revelation of the nature of reality,A poet should realize the vague intimations derived from his ,unconsciousness without sacrificing the vitality of the inspiration.
    Politically, Coleridge was first an enthusiastic supporter of the French Revolution. He even designed his "Pantisocraey" as a society where everyone would be equal to anyone else. But in his later period, he was a fiery foe of the rights of man,of Jacobinism. He insisted that a gdvemment should be based upon the will of the propertied classes only,, and should impose itself upon the rest of the community from above.
    2.3 Major Works
    Coleridge's actual achievement as poet can be divided into two remarkably diverse groups: the demonie and the conversational:
    The demonic group includes his three masterpieces: "The Rime of the Ancient Mariner,
    Christabel" and "Kubla kan."Mysticism and demonnism with strong imagination are the distinctive features of this group. The poems, are set in a strange territory of the poet's memory and dream, where events are reigned beyond the control of reason. Unifying the group is a magical quest-pattem which intends as its goal to reconcile the poet's serf-consciousness with a higher order of being associated with divine forgiveness,
    "The Rime of the Ancient, Mariner" told an adventurous story of a sailor. By neglecting tbe law of hospitality, themariner cruelly shot an albatross which flew to the ship through thick fog. Then disaster fell onto the ship. The breeze dieddown; the ship stopped; the hot tropical sun shone all day long. The other sailors died of thirst one after another, while the mariner alone was alive, being tortured all the time with thirst and the horror of death. Only when the mariner finally repented and blessed for the water snake did the spell break and the ship was then able to go back home.