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The Penguin Book of Romantic Poetry [Anglais] [Broché]

Jonathan Wordsworth

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Descriptions du produit

Extrait

"The world is too much with us"

The world is too much with us; late and soon,
Getting and spending, we lay waste our powers:
Little we see in Nature that is ours;
We have given our hearts away, a sordid boon!
This Sea that bares her bosom to the moon;
The winds that will be howling at all hours,
And are up-gathered now like sleeping flowers;
For this, for everything, we are out of tune,
It moves us not.--Great God! I'd rather be
A Pagan suckled in a creed outworn;
So might I, standing on this pleasant lea,
Have glimpses that would make me less forlorn;
Have sight of Proteus rising from the sea;
Or hear old Triton blow his wreathed horn.

"The Solitary Reaper"

Behold her, single in the field,
Yon solitary Highland Lass!
Reaping and singing by herself;
Stop here, or gently pass!
Alone she cuts and binds the grain,
And sings a melancholy strain;
O listen! for the Vale profound
Is overflowing with the sound.

No Nightingale did ever chaunt
More welcome notes to weary bands
Of travellers in some shady haunt,
Among Arabian sands:
A voice so thrilling ne'er was heard
In spring-time from the Cuckoo-bird,
Breaking the silence of the seas
Among the farthest Hebrides.

Will no one tell me what she sings?--
Perhaps the plaintive numbers flow
For old, unhappy, far-off things,
And battles long ago:
Or is it some more humble lay,
Familiar matter of to-day?
Some natural sorrow, loss, or pain,
That has been, and may be again?

Whate'er the theme, the Maiden sang
As if her song could have no ending;
I saw her singing at her work,
And o'er the sickle bending;--
I listened, motionless and still;
And, as I mounted up the hill,
The music in my heart I bore,
Long after it was heard no more.

Présentation de l'éditeur

The Romanticism that emerged after the American and French revolutions of 1776 and 1789 represented a new flowering of the imagination and the spirit, and a celebration of the soul of humanity with its capacity for love. This extraordinary collection sets the acknowledged genius of poems such as Blake's 'Tyger', Coleridge's 'Khubla Khan' and Shelley's 'Ozymandias' alongside verse from less familiar figures and women poets such as Charlotte Smith and Mary Robinson. We also see familiar poets in an unaccustomed light, as Blake, Wordsworth and Shelley demonstrate their comic skills, while Coleridge, Keats and Clare explore the Gothic and surreal.

Détails sur le produit


Dans ce livre (En savoir plus)
Première phrase
A reader who browses through Romantic Hallmarks will hear, not so much the themes - those develop through later sections - as the voices and the tones of Romantic poetry: 'Ah, hills beloved . . .', 'In Xanadu did Kubla Khan . . .', 'Oft had I heard of Lucy Gray . . .', 'And did those feet in ancient time . . .', 'On with the dance, let joy be unconfined . . .', 'Season of mists and mellow fruitfulness . . .', 'I remember, I remember . . .', 'Abou Ben Adhem, may his tribe increase. . .'. This is what Romanticism is like, this is what makes it so touching and special. Lire la première page
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Concordance
Parcourir les pages échantillon
Couverture | Copyright | Table des matières | Extrait | Index | Quatrième de couverture
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Amazon.com: 4.1 étoiles sur 5  7 commentaires
39 internautes sur 39 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 There Is No Perfect Anthology 25 mai 2004
Par Bucherwurm - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
It is very interesting to look through Amazon site reviews of poetry anthologies. The evaluations of such books are often made by people who are pulling their hair and rending their garments over poems that should have been in the books reviewed.
First of all, there are few volumes of poetry from the Romantic period in print (A comment to those who are unfamiliar with the term "Romantic" in reference to an historical period. This is not a book of "love poems"; it is a book of poems written during the period of roughly 1795 to 1830.) The only way that one who is interested in poems from this era can build a collection of them is to buy more than one book. I know of no single book that can meet an expectation of completeness. Therefore it is silly to get into this type of debate.
What this book does provide is 1000 pages representing the major, and many minor poets of the period.
For those who are not serious scholars it also has three important extra features:
1. It provides an informative introduction to the poetry.
2. It provides about 150 pages of notes on the poems. To me this is a most useful aid to reading, and I am disappointed when an anthology of poetry from a long gone era does not provide it. The notes provide interpretations and explanations of obsolete English terms, classical and obscure literary references, and, in the case of this book, some interesting comments on various lines in the poem.
3. It provides brief biographies of the poets.
What is unusual in the book is that it presents the poems according to various themes such as "Man and Nature", The Romantic Sonnet", and "Protest and Politics". You, as I, may prefer the simple technique of having the contents laid out by poets in alphabetical order, but fortunately there is an index of each poet with all of that author's poems listed under his/her name. This method of organizing the book isn't any less screwy than the one found in "The New Oxfod Book of Romantic Period Verse", in which each section is by year, starting with the poems written in 1785. Thus one poet's works my be spread throughout a huge chunk of the book.
There is a lot of poetry in this book, but if you really, really want to encompass the period you have to buy more books.
To the best of my knowledge those in print at reasonable cost are:
1.The New Oxford Book of Romantic Period Verse. It is annotated.
2.English Romantic Poetry An Anthology. This is a Dover Publication. A smaller book of only 240 pages, and typically, for Dover books, it is not annotated. The good news is that it is dirt cheap.
3. The Norton Anthology of Poetry. There are about 250 pages of Romantic Poetry in this massive 2000 page book. The advantage of this volume is that you are getting an annotated book of poems ranging from the beginning of English poetry to the present. The disadvantage is that it is not an inexpensive book.
13 internautes sur 13 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A comprehensive anthology that is meticulously assembled 14 février 2006
Par Dean Tan - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
The Penguin Book of Romantic Poetry contains over 800 pages of poetry, and copious amounts of notes. The large and choice selection has been carefully categorised into sub-headings like "Romantic Hallmarks", "Ennobling Interchange: Man and Nature", "Romantic Odes", "Romantic Lyric and Song" and (my favourite) "Poets in Relationship", wherein is collected poetry written for lovers, children, siblings, friends, and sometimes from one poet to another.

The notes provided at the end of the books do not interfere with the interpretation of the poem, and only serve as a way to gloss meaning of archiac words or obscure references made to things that would have been common knowledege then. Thus it leaves the reader free to attach any frame of intepretation or meaning to the poem itself, without ever finding himself forced or compelled to take the view of the editors.

Another useful feature the collection has is the inclusion of short write-ups about the poets' lives. They give a brief, but incisive introduction to the poets, and more importantly, places them within the timeframe of the long Romantic Period.

That said, this anthology is really for the casual reader, one who may have a personal interest in Romantic poetry (and an interest that will prove rewarding, I might add) or simply wish to explore new poets before reading more of their work. As such, you will not find certain poems that other anthologies might choose for the sake of its significance in the corpus of the poets' work. For instance, Blake's "Auguries of Innocence" (To see a World in a Grain of Sand / And a Heaven in a Wild Flower, / Hold Infinity in the palm of your hand / And Eternity in an hour) is strangely missing from this collection.

But otherwise this is a great collection and a portable copy that one can take around and read while on the bus or the train, or even during the lunch break. The poets are never presented in a way that is meant to intimidate the new reader with the history and grandness of the poet, but are instead presented in what I can only call a "friendly" manner.

If one is more interested in an anthology that goes a little further than this, in terms of analysis or textual help, "Romanticism: An Anthology" by Duncan Wu would be an excellent choice. The 3rd edition is now currently available.
8 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Great, espeically with women, but beware the Clare 24 novembre 2007
Par E. Richardson - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
Although I've never edited an anthology of poetry, I think they should serve two purposes: to include everything that the reader expects, and to encourage the reader to read more deeply. To a large extent, this anthology does just that. All the essential romantic poems are here and many lesser known poets are given a lot of space.

The anthology is divided into sections, some of which are grouped by theme (love narratives, politics) and others by genre (sonnet, ode, etc.) and each section is given an introduction. The numbering of the poems starts over with each section, making it a little clumsy and better suited for personal, not classroom, use. Nevertheless, the section themes are well chosen, some being expected ("Man and Nature") and some a little novel ("Comedy and Satire.")

The most impressive thing about this anthology is its women poets. Women are very well represented (though still not as well as the Big Six) and their poems in this anthology make me want to go out and read more of their works, especially those of Charlotte Smith and Felicia Hemans.

I do feel that a little more room could have been taken away from the members of the Big Six (Blake, Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, Shelley, Keats) to make way for the poets whose reputations are beginning to rise at this time. Wordsworth, in particular, is a little over-represented with over seventy selections. Every one of his selections is good, but not all are essential.

My only real gripe with this anthology (in all honesty, I'd give it four-and-a-half stars instead of four) is its representation of John Clare, who has about a dozen selections. Although I'd like to see more selections, my real problem is with which poems were chosen to represent him. Clare is now considered by many poets and scholars to be England's greatest nature poet, which is why I was surprised to see only one Clare poem in the "Man and Nature" section of this anthology. Clare took issue with the way his fellow poets represented nature, especially in poems like Keats' "Ode to a Nightingale," in which real natural scenery is nearly abstracted out of existence. He insisted on accurate descriptions of nature and by the time he hit his stride in the 1830s, even his "plain" descriptive poetry is incredibly powerful and able to evoke emotion in the reader just like any Wordsworth or Keats poem. The one Clare nature poem here is, in fact, that most Wordsworthian Clare poem I've ever read, showing that the editors are still judging Clare by the High Romanticism which he consciously differed from.

All in all, this is a solid anthology. Definitely a companion for the poetry lover to lug around on trips or walks. I'm excited about its representation of women poets, but don't judge Clare based on the selections in this anthology. He is much better, and much more original, than he appears here.
17 internautes sur 23 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 A good anthology inside a bad one. 21 novembre 2003
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
The three stars are for length. The reason you've heard of the romantic period at all is that six or seven individuals composed a scandalous percentage of the world's best poetry during it. These get about two thirds of the pages; three to four hundred others are filled with infinitely inferior work, mostly political verse by males you haven't heard of and domestic verse by females you shouldn't have heard of. These additions are readable but little more, and serve mostly to dilute. If you're interested in the thoughts and lives of the people of the era and don't feel the works of its artistic giants are much help, find diaries and periodicals and trial records from the period, easily available at a well-stocked library.
The introduction is so-so, spending its first page or two explaining how there's no fixed meaning to the term 'romantic' as applied to poetry, but then offering some useful historical information and an overview of the poets' responses to contemporary events.
Wordsworth is the star of the volume, as you'd expect from the editors' last name. Shelley's political work is slightly emphasized. Adonais and The Fall of Hyperion and Christabel are excerpted only; these are strange and uneven works for the newcomer so this decision is probably justifiable. Little attention is given to Thomas Lovell Beddoes and John Clare.
Taking a knife to the irrelevancies, this book is a good introductory anthology of the more accessible great poems of the era. Its length partly drowns out its light but steady adherence to contemporary university fashions, which are probably invincible market pressures on poetry anthologies at this time. Penguin's previous romantic anthology, edited by David Wright, was far too short and had willful and eccentric selections. The New Oxford Anthology of Romantic Period Verse, though almost as long, lacks Wordsworth's Two-Book Prelude, the finest poem of the period, and is even more obsessed than the present volume with political and feminine writings; all, may I emphasize, as drenched in convention and artificiality and simple-mindedness as an anthology of random poems by the people who live on your block would be.
So this is the best readily available anthology of the period in print.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Very Comprehensive 11 juillet 2007
Par M. Brown - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
This anthology of Romantic poetry is certainly very well presented and well done. Jonathan Wordsworth, one of the editors is also a descendent of William Wordsworth, a feaured poet in the anthology. Of course, the "Big Six" of Romanticism are represented in the book as well as many others less prominent. Each poet also has a small biographical section that has been included as well. For the most part, the shorter works are presented in the whole, but some are not. For instance, Byron's Don Juan is presented in four different areas of the book, and still some parts within each canto are omitted. While the parts included are relevant to the theme of the section, it is difficult with this work to get a "feel" for the whole poem. As well, the notes are in the back of the book and are not footed on the page they correspond to. This is my only true gripe with the book. This set-up is fine for shorter works, but irritating for longer ones since I seemed to be looking ahead through the notes to see when a footnote would fall. That is why the four star rating is given.

In all, the book is printed on paperback-style paper which makes the book easy to read and light to carry. The book is relatively inexpensive. I used this book for a college course on Romantic poetry.

An alternate to this book is Volume D - The Romantic Period of the six volume set of the Norton Anthology of English Literature.
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