The Caesura in Spenserâ€™s Amoretti LXVII
- Amoretti 67. Spencer, Edmund // Collected Classic Poems, Pope to Sterling;2012, p1
The poem "Amoretti 67" by Edmund Spenser is presented. First Line: Like as a huntsman after weary chase, Last Line: So goodly won with her own will beguiled.
- Wyatt's Transformation of Petrarch. Dasenbrock, Reed Way // Comparative Literature;Spring88, Vol. 40 Issue 2, p122
Presents a critical analysis on the approach to understanding the translations and imitations made by Thomas Wyatt to the writings of Petrarch. Perceptions of critics regarding Wyatt's interest on Petrarch; Description of Wyatt's interpretation of Wyatt's writings; Details on Thomas M. Greene's...
- Relative Means; Spenser's Style of Discordia Concors. Fumerton, Patricia // Papers on Language & Literature;Winter88, Vol. 24 Issue 1, p3
Examines the style of discordia concors in 'The Faerie Queene,' a poem written by Edmund Spenser. Contraries of war and love in the poem; Structure of the poem; Information on Spenser's dreamstyle of discordia concors.
- THE NECKLACE OF WYATT'S "DIERE" Candelaria, Frederick H. // English Language Notes;Sep63, Vol. 1 Issue 1, p4
The article discusses the analogue of the poetry of Thomas Wyatt. It stresses the famous line "Noli me tangere, for Cesars I ame" of Wyatt that can be appreciated on its originality even for his imitation of Francesco Petrarch. It notes that it was a stroke of Wyatt's original genius that led...
- The Prince of Rays: Spectacular Invisibility in Spenser's The Faerie Queene. Dickson, Lisa // Early Modern Literary Studies;Sep2006, Vol. 12 Issue 2, p2
Kepler considered sight to be analogous to a court of law wherein the pictura "is made to appear before the soul or tribunal of the faculty of visionâ€¦" For Roger Bacon, the light entering the eye was nothing less than an index of grace or sin, for spiritual illumination (lux) found its...
- THE DIVINE AND INFERNAL COMEDY OF SPENSER'S MAMMON. McKim, Jr., William M. // Essays in Literature;Spring74, Vol. 1 Issue 1, p3
The article presents an essay that criticizes Edmund Spenser's Cave of Mammon episode in Book Two of "The Faerie Queene." The author said that his introduction of Mammon's character in various contexts does justice to Mammon's complexity, both to the multiple ways on which he relates to human...
- The Faerie Queene, Book One/The Faerie Queene, Book Two/The Faerie Queene, Book Three and Fourâ€¦. Saenger, Michael // Comitatus: A Journal of Medieval & Renaissance Studies;2007, Vol. 38, p280
The article reviews the book "The Faerie Queene," by Edmund Spenser," and edited by Abraham Stoll.
- Spenser's Allegory of Temperance: A Study in Comparative Poetics. Melaney, William D. // Ben Jonson Journal;1997, Vol. 4, p115
The author reflects on the traditional interpretation of Edmund Spencer's "The Faerie Queene," depicting the allegory of temperance. He notes that this paradox originates in a discrepancy between Spencer's stated intentions as an epic writer and the mode of presentation defining his poetic...
- The Bower of Bliss. Spenser, Edmund // Collected Classic Poems, Pope to Sterling;2012, p1
The poem "The Bower of Bliss," by Edmund Spenser is presented. First Line: Eftsoones they heard a most melodious sound, Last Line: Whilest loving thou mayest loved be with equall crime.