The Scottish Invention of English Literature
Robert Crawford, Reverend Robert Crawford, Rev, Crawford Robert
Cambridge University Press, 1998 M06 28 - 259 páginas
The Scottish Invention of English Literature explores the origins of the teaching of English literature in the academy. An international team of contributors demonstrates how the subject was invented in Scottish universities before being exported abroad, where it was linked to the search for distinctive cultural identities throughout the English-speaking world. This comprehensive account provides a wealth of new material on this international dimension, while also demonstrating the particular Scottish provenance of the university subject of English literature.
Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
From Rhetoric to Criticism
Hugh Blairs Lectures
Hugh Blairs Ossian Romanticism and the teaching
The entrance of the novel into the Scottish universities
gender and the transmission
the teaching of Literature
The early impact of Scottish literary teaching
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
Aberdeen academic Adam American American literature appears Australian authors become Belles Lettres Blair British called century Chair chapter character classical clear College colonies composition concern continued course criticism cultural curriculum discipline discourse discussion early Edinburgh edition eighteenth eighteenth-century eloquence England English Literature English Studies Essays established examination example Faculty Glasgow Greenfield human ideas importance improvement influence institutions intellectual interest James John knowledge language later learning Lectures Lectures on Rhetoric Library literary study Logic London mind moral philosophy nature Nichol nineteenth notes novel oratory origins Oxford Philosophy poet poetry political powerful practice present principles Professor prose published reader reading reference Rhetoric and Belles Robert romance Scotland Scots Scottish Literature Scottish universities sense Smith social society St Andrews style taste teaching texts theory Thomas tion tradition University Press writing