Byron: Wrath and Rhyme
Alan Norman Bold, Alan Bold
Vision, 1983 - Literary Criticism - 216 pages
Byron has been a notoriously difficult poet to place and the variety of the man is celebrated in this collection of essays, each of which illuminates and explores a crucial Byronic issue. Tom Scott discusses Byron as a Scottish poet; Walter Perrie investigates the Byronic philosophy, the composer Ronald Stevenson presents Byron as lyricist; J. Drummond Bone dwells on the idea of freedom in Byron; Jenni Calder writes on Byron and women; Edwin Morgan offers a piece entitled "Voice, Tone and Transition in Don Juan;" J. F. Hendry writes on Byron and the cult of personality; Geoffrey Carnall writes on Byron and role of the intellectual; and Philip Hobsbaum offers a study of Byron and the English tradition.
Byron as a Scottish Poet by Tom Scott
Byron and the English Tradition
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accept Annabella Milbanke Augusta Augusta Leigh beauty Beppo Bride of Abydos Busoni Byron's letters Byronic hero cant Canto Caroline character Childe Harold composer convention Corsair course critical cult of personality digression Don Juan Edinburgh Eliot English epic essay fact feeling flyting freedom Frere friends Giaour Goethe Greek heart heroic Hobhouse human Ibid ideal J. F. HENDRY Lady Letter to Murray Letters and Journals literary literature lived London Lord lover lyric Manfred Marchand marriage McGann meaning ment Merivale mind moral Napoleon nature never o'er ottava rima outcast passion perhaps poem poet poetic poetry political Pope Pulci Read reader rhetoric rhyme Romantic satire Scots Scott Scottish seems Selim sense sexual Shelley Siege of Corinth social society soul Southey spirit stanza T. S. Eliot Teresa thee theme things thought tion tradition Turkish verse vision Vuillamy W. H. Auden women words Wordsworth writing wrote