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Thomas Docherty

Sheldon Wolin’s ‘Fugitive democracy’ in S. Benhabib (ed.), Democracy and Difference (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1996), pp. 31–45. There, Wolin distinguishes ‘politics’ (‘continuous, ceaseless, endless’) from ‘the political’ (‘episodic, rare’); culture, I contend, is not politics, but rather political, in this sense. See my Criticism and Modernity, p. 113, on this. Aesthetic education and the demise of experience 35 22 J. Keats, Selected Poetry and Letters, ed. R. H. Fogle (San Francisco: Rinehart, 1951), p. 305. 23 Michel de Montaigne, Essais (Paris

in The new aestheticism
Performing passion in Chaucer and Shakespeare
Andreas Mahler

Ben Jonson, The Complete Poems , pp. 354–71, l. 536). 30 See Michel de Montaigne, Les Essais , ed. J. Céard, Les Classiques modernes (Paris: Le Livre de Poche, 2001), II.12.741. 31 See Michael Lord of Montaigne, The

in Love, history and emotion in Chaucer and Shakespeare
‘The Platonic differential’ and ‘Zarathustra’s laughter’
Mischa Twitchin

). 7 Friedrich Nietzsche , The Gay Science , trans. Walter Kaufmann ( New York : Vintage Books , 1974 ), p. 38 . 8 Michel de Montaigne , How We Weep and Laugh at the Same Thing , trans. M. A

in Foucault’s theatres
Abstract only
Cora Fox, Bradley J. Irish, and Cassie M. Miura

–18. 40 Paul Condon, Christine D. Wilson-Mendenhall, and Lisa Feldman Barrett, ‘What is a Positive Emotion?’ in Tugade, Shiota, and Kirby, Handbook of Positive Emotions , pp. 60–81 (p. 61). 41 Robert Burton, The Anatomy of Melancholy (New York: New York Review Books, 2001), p. 11; Michel de Montaigne, The Complete Essays of Montaigne , trans. Donald M. Frame (Stanford: Stanford

in Positive emotions in early modern literature and culture
Shakespeare, Harington, Reynolds and the metamorphosis of scatology
Peter J. Smith

. 16 Michel de Montaigne’s own interest in onomastics, reflected in his essay ‘Of Names’ (see Chapter 2 above), might make him a particularly appropriate solution to this riddle though one wonders how easily it could have been picked up by an audience who had not yet had the benefit of John Florio’s ‘Englished’ version of

in Between two stools
Shirley’s and Davenant’s protectorate entertainments
Rachel Willie

-colonised state. Instead, Spanish Catholic conquest is replaced by English Protestant colonialism. Wiseman has argued that the pre-colonised state of the Incas represented an Edenic innocence, echoing one thread of Renaissance thought that gestures to ideas connected to the ‘noble savage’ which was perhaps most famously propounded in Michel de Montaigne’s Of the Cannibals.82 The first song certainly seems to support this idea of a prelapsarian existence:  Whilst yet our world was new,  When not discovere’d by the old,  E’re begger’d Slaves we grew,  For having Silver hills, and

in Staging the revolution
Mark Greengrass

contemporains des guerres civiles en France (1562–1598) (Paris, 2010), p. 14. 18 Michel de Montaigne, Les Essais, ed. Pierre Villey (2 vols, Paris, 1921), vol. i, chapter 21. 19 Ibid., p. 131. • language and conflict in the french wars • 215 20 HE, vol. iii, p. 560. 21 Ibid., vol. i, p. 120 (pour faire un beau banquet, et puis paillarder pesle mesle les chandelles estainctes’). 22 Ibid., vol. i, p. 143. 23 Denis Crouzet, Les guerriers de Dieu: la violence au temps des troubles de religion vers 1525–vers 1610 (2 vols, Paris, 1990), vol. i, p. 244. 24

in Ireland, 1641
Aurélie Griffin

since I cast my selfe, that first put this humorous conceipt of writing into my head’. See Michel de Montaigne, Essays, trans. by John Florio (1613), p. 212. 38 Burton, ‘The Author’s Abstract of Melancholy’, in Anatomy of Melancholy, i, lxix– lxx. MUP_Smith_Printer.indd 163 02/04/2015 16:18 164 The senses in context 39 Lesel Dawson, Lovesickness and Gender in Early Modern English Literature (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2008), p. 97. 40 ‘Democritus Junior to the Reader’, in Burton, i, 6. 41 The impossibility of finding relief through writing is also

in The senses in early modern England, 1558–1660
Tales of origins in medieval and early modern France and England
Dominique Goy- Blanquet

Reiffenberg , Collection de chroniques belges inédites, 2 vols (Brussels: Hayez, 1836–45), Vol. I, p. 8, line 163. 29 Michel de Montaigne, The Essays or Morall, Politike and Militarie Discourses of Lo: Michaell de Montaigne … , trans. John Florio (London: printed by Val. Sims for Edward Bount, 1603

in Interweaving myths in Shakespeare and his contemporaries
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John Baker and Marion Leclair

–30. 18 David Aers (ed.), Culture and History 1350–1600 (New York, London and Toronto: Harvester Wheatsheaf, 1992). 19 See Ellrodt, Montaigne and Shakespeare and Taylor, Sources of the Self, pp. 177–84. 20 Michel de Montaigne, Essais, ed. Pierre Villey (Paris: Presses Universitaires de France, 1992), III, 9, p. 964. ‘My selfe now, and my selfe anon, are indeede two’, The Essayes of Michael, Lord of Montaigne, trans. John Florio, vol. 3, ch. 9, ‘Of vanitie’ (London: J. M. Dent & Sons, n.d.), p. 206. 21 Locke, An Essay, bk II, ch. 27, §9, p. 335. Gioiella Bruni Roccia

in Writing and constructing the self in Great Britain in the long eighteenth century