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Lyrical Ballads and Related Writings (02 Edition)by William Wordsworth
Synopses & ReviewsPlease note that used books may not include additional media (study guides, CDs, DVDs, solutions manuals, etc.) as described in the publisher comments.
<p>In addition to the complete 1798 London edition of <i>Lyrical Ballads, </i> this volume contains a generous sampling of ballads, rustic and humanitarian poetry, and nature poems by the poets' contemporaries; literary, philosophical, and political backgrounds by essayists such as Rousseau, Adam Smith, and Wollstonecraft; and reactions to <i>Lyrical Ballads.</i></p>
In addition to the complete 1798 London edition of Lyrical Ballads, this volume contains a generous sampling of ballads, rustic and humanitarian poetry, and nature poems by the poets' contemporaries; literary, philosophical, and political backgrounds by essayists such as Rousseau, Adam Smith, and Wollstonecraft; and reactions to Lyrical Ballads.
About the Author
Alan J. Richardson is professor and chair of the accounting area at the Schulich School of Business. He holds a Ph.D. from Queen's University and is an FCGA and Life Member of the Certified General Accountants Association of Ontario. He was the founding editor of "Canadian Accounting Perspectives" and currently sits on the editorial boards of ten academic journals. His research focuses on the regulation of audit practice rights. He has published in "Accounting Organizations and Society", "Contemporary Accounting Research", "Journal of Accounting Research", and "Accounting Historians Journal", among others
Table of Contents
I. Lyrical Ballads "Advertisement" "The Rime of the Ancyent Marinere, in Seven Parts" "The Foster-Mother's Tale: A Dramatic Fragment" "Lines Left upon a Seat in a Yew-Tree which Stands near the Lake of Esthwaite, on a Desolate Part of the Shore, yet Commanding a Beautiful Prospect" "The Nightingale: A Conversational Poem, Written in April 1798" "The Female Vagrant" "Goody Blake and Harry Gill: A True Story" "Lines Written at a Small Distance from My House, and Sent by My Little Boy to the Person to Whom They Are Addressed" "Simon Lee, the Old Huntsman, with an Incident in Which He Was Concerned" "Anecdote for Fathers, Shewing How the Art of Lying May Be Taught" "We Are Seven" "Lines Written in Early Spring" "The Thorn" "The Last of the Flock" "The Dungeon" "The Mad Mother" "The Idiot Boy" "Lines Written near Richmond, upon the Thames, at Evening" "Expostulation and Reply" "The Tables Turned: an Evening Scene, on the Same Subject" "Old Man Travelling; Animal Tranquillity and Decay, a Sketch" "The Complaint of the Forsaken Indian Woman" "The Convict" "Lines Written a Few Miles above Tintern Abbey, on Revisiting the Banks of the Wye During a Tour, July 13, 1798" II. Contexts for Lyrical Ballads Literary and Philosophical Backgrounds Joseph Warton, "Ode I. To Fancy" David Hartley, From Observations on Man, His Frame, His Duty, and His Expectations Adam Smith, From The Theory of Moral Sentiments Jean-Jacques Rousseau, From A Discourse upon the Origin and Foundation of the Inequality among Mankind Jean-Jacques Rousseau, From Emilius and Sophia, or A New System of Education Charlotte Smith, Sonnet I Charlotte Smith, Sonnet II. Written at the Close of Spring Charlotte Smith, Sonnet IV. To the Moon William Cowper, From The Task, A Poem in Six Books Helen Maria Williams, "To Sensibility" William Wordsworth, "Sonnet on Seeing Miss Helen Maria Williams Weep at a Tale of Distress" Charlotte Smith, "Sonnet XLIV. Written in the Church Yard at Middleton in Sussex" Della Crusca [Robert Merry], "To Anna Matilda" Samuel Taylor Coleridge, "Effusion XXXV. Composed August 20th, 1795, at Clevedon, Somersetshire" Charlotte Smith, "Sonnet LXX. On Being Cautioned against Walking on a Headland Overlooking the Sea, Because It Was Frequented by a Lunatic" Joanna Baillie, From A Series of Plays Political Backgrounds Joseph Townsend, From A Dissertation on the Poor Laws Hannah More, From Thoughts on the Importance of Manners of the Great to General Society Mary Wollstonecraft, From A Vindication of the Rights of Men William Godwin, From An Enquiry Concerning the Principles of Political Justice George Dyer, From The Complaints of the Poor People of England John Thelwall, The Old Peasant John Thelwall, The Benevolence Edmund Burke, From Thoughts and Details on Scarcity Jeremy Bentham, From "Outline of a Work Entitled 'Pauper Management Improved'" Fears in Solitude and Other Political Writings by Coleridge From Letter to Robert Southey "Address to a Young Jack-Ass, and its Tether'd Mother, in Familiar Verse" From Conciones ad Populum, or Addresses to the People "Remonstrance to the French Legislators" "Fears in Solitude" "France, An Ode" "Frost at Midnight" The Ballad Revival Anonymous, "The Wandering Jew" Anonymous, "Barbara Allen's Cruelty" Joanna Baillie, "The Storm-Beat Maid" Gottfried August Bürger, "Lenora, A Ballad" Gottfried August Bürger, "The Lass of Fair Wone" M.G. Lewis, "Alonzo the Brave and Fair Imogine" Fanny Holcroft, "Conscience the Worst of Tortures" Rustic and Humanitarian Poetry George Crabbe, From The Village: A Poem in Two Books William Cowper, From The Task: A Poem in Six Books Anonymous, "The Happy Cottage" Robert Burns, "Tam o' Shanter: A Tale" Anonymous, "The Beggar's Petition" Anonymous, "The Beggar Boy" Hannah More, "Patient Joe, or The Newcastle Collier" Anonymous, "The Story of Sinful Sally, Told by Herself" Robert Southey, "The Widow" Robert Southey, "Hannah: A Plaintive Tale" Robert Southey, "The Idiot" George Canning and John Hookham Frere, From the Anti-Jacobin Charlotte Smith, "The Dead Beggar" William Wordsworth, "The Old Cumberland Beggar: A Description" Nature John Denham, From Coopers Hill Thomas Warton, "Sonnet IX. To the River Lodon" William Gilpin, From Observations on the River Wye Charlotte Smith, "Sonnet III. To a Nightingale" William Crowe, From Lewesdon Hill: A Poem William Lisle Bowles, Sonnet II William Lisle Bowles, Sonnet IX. To the River Itchin, near Winton William Lisle Bowles, Sonnet XIX. Netley Abbey Samuel Taylor Coleridge, "Effusion XXIII. To the Nightingale" Samuel Taylor Coleridge, "Sonnet IV. To the River Otter" Samuel Taylor Coleridge, "Lewti, or the Circassian's Love Chant" Edward Gardner ,"Sonnet Written in Tintern Abbey, Monmouthshire" III. Reactions Contemporary Reviews Robert Southey, From the Critical Review Anonymous, From the New London Review Charles Burney, From the Monthly Review Anonymous, From the British Critic Poetic Responses Robert Southey, "The Sailor, Who Had Served in the Slave Trade" Robert Southey, "The Mad Woman" Mary Robinson, "The Poor, Singing Dame" Mary Robinson, "The Haunted Beach" Anonymous "Barham-Downs, or Goody Grizzle and Her Ass" Richard Mant, From The Simpliciad Reactions of Wordsworth and Coleridge William Wordsworth, "Note to 'The Thorn'" William Wordsworth, "Note to the 'Ancient Mariner'" William Wordsworth, "Preface [to Lyrical Ballads (1802)]" William Wordsworth, "Appendix [Poetic Diction]" Samuel Taylor Coleridge, From Biographia Literaria, or Biographical Sketches of My Literary Life and Opinions Samuel Taylor Coleridge, "The Rime of the Ancient Mariner" William Wordsworth, "Simon Lee, the Old Huntsman, with an Incident in Which He Was Concerned"
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