Poetic Theology of Love: Cupid in RenaissanceLiterature
(University of Delaware Press, 1986).
Medieval and Renaissance mythography
commonly subordinate pagan deities to Christian doctrine; see C.
de Boer et al ., eds, Ovide moralisée
, they may occlude other
ways of feeling available in the period.
While this collection as a whole seeks to recover a
more heterogeneous view of Renaissance emotion, situating
Wright’s psycho-physiological holism within a more
pluralistic and less predictable network of affective strategies in
Renaissanceliterature and culture, this chapter looks at the more
University Press, 1963 ), p. 6. Elsie Vaughan Hitchcock (ed.),
William Roper: The Lyfe of Sir Thomas Moore, knighte, EETS O.S.
197 (London: Oxford University Press, 1958 ). Harpsfield’s Life
is dedicated to Roper, who commissioned it.
2 See L.E. Semler, ‘Virtue, Transformation, and Exemplarity in The
Lyfe of Johan Picus’, in A.D. Cousins and Damian Grace (eds),
A Companion to Thomas More (Madison, WI: Fairleigh Dickinson
University Press, 2009), pp. 95–113.
3 Julia Reinhard Lupton, Afterlives of the Saints: Hagiography, Typology,
most of the Protestant leaders themselves would have wished – and especially those for whom the transference of the Virgin’s aura to the Queen of
England was a powerful political tool. Interestingly, however, in Ralegh’s
poem, there are powerful traces of what was increasingly becoming a
fragmented, even lost world. The poem contains echoes of the devotion
15 Grace Tiffany, Love’s Pilgrimage: The Holy Journey in English RenaissanceLiterature
(Newark: University of Delaware Press, 2005), 118, 28–34.
16 The Poems of Sir Philip Sidney, ed. William A
notes that this verse ‘was current as an anonymous verse
well into the eighteenth century, and is even quoted by
Georgette Heyer, in The Grand Sophy (p. iv).
Elizabeth Spiller, Science, Reading, and
RenaissanceLiterature: the Art of Making Knowledge,
1580–1670 (Cambridge: Cambridge
in criticism as one of the great
cruxes of English Renaissanceliterature’: 113
But all those pleasaunt bowres and Pallace
braue, Guyon broke downe, with rigour pitilesse;
Nor ought their goodly workmanship might saue Them
from the tempest of his wrathfulnesse, But that their
blisse he turn’d to
‘Of magic look and meaning’: themes concerning the cultural chess-player
definition of ‘Automaton’, quoted in W. B. Hyman,
‘Introduction’, in W. B. Hyman (ed.), The Automaton in English RenaissanceLiterature
(Farnham: Ashgate, 2011), p. 5.
A cultural history of chess-players
6 ‘Acknowledgements’, in A. S. Mittman (ed.) with P. Dendle, The Ashgate Research
Companion to Monsters and the Monstrous (Farnham: Ashgate, 2012), p. xxii.
7 D. H. Li, The Genealogy of Chess (Bethesda, MD: Premier Publishing, 1998).
8 H. Golombek, A History of Chess (London: Routledge, 1976), p. 10.
9 R. Eales, Chess: The History of a Game (Glasgow
. Bucolic and Pastoral from Theocritus to
Wordsworth, Amsterdam: J. C. Gieben, 1990.
Paul J. Alpers, What Is Pastoral?, Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1996.
Andrew McRae, God Speed the Plough. The Representation of Agrarian England, 1500–
1660, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1996.
Thomas K. Hubbard, The Pipes of Pan. Intertextuality and Literary Filiation in the
Pastoral Tradition from Theocritus to Milton, Ann Arbor, MI: University of
Michigan Press, 1998.
Ken Hiltner, What Else Is Pastoral? RenaissanceLiterature and the Environment, Ithaca,
The ecoGothic sensibilities of Mary Shelley and Nathaniel Hawthorne
R. A. (2004) Landscape and Ideology in American RenaissanceLiterature:
Topographies of Skepticism (Cambridge: Cambridge University
M. V., Jr. (2009) Nature’s Ghosts: Confronting Extinction
from the Age of Jefferson to the Age of Ecology (Chicago:
University of Chicago Press).
sources of romance, the generation of story, and the patterns of Pericles tales’, in Mary Ellen Lamb and Valerie Wayne (eds), Staging Early Modern Romance: Prose Fiction, Dramatic Romance, and Shakespeare , Routledge Studies in RenaissanceLiterature and Culture, 11 (New York: Routledge, 2009), pp. 21–46; and Stuart Gillespie, ‘Shakespeare and Greek romance: “like an old tale still”’, in Charles Martindale and Anthony B. Taylor (eds), Shakespeare and the Classics (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2004), pp. 225–37. Stanley Wells, ‘Shakespeare and romance’, in