Synopses & Reviews
Accompanying the complete text of Sense and Sensibility are a variety of supporting materials, including selected literary works in the sentimental tradition; the text of Love and Freindship (sic), Austen's youthful burlesque of the sentimental literature of the time; and an excerpt from Wollstonecraft's A Vindication of the Rights of Woman. In addition, a selection of Romantic poems demonstrates parallels between Austen's novel and the works of her male contemporaries.
< p=""> Accompanying the complete text of < i=""> Sense and Sensibility<> are a variety of supporting materials, including selected literary works in the sentimental tradition; the text of < i=""> Love and Freindship<> (sic), Austen& #039; s youthful burlesque of the sentimental literature of the time; and an excerpt from Wollstonecraft& #039; s < i=""> A Vindication of the Rights of Woman.<> In addition, a selection of Romantic poems demonstrates parallels between Austen& #039; s novel and the works of her male contemporaries.<>
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. Sense and Sensibility: A Novel in Three Volumes II. Background Materials The Novel of Sensibility Johann Wolfgang von Goethe, From The Sorrows of Young Werther (1774) Jane Austen's Youthful Parody of the Literature of Sensibility Jane Austin, Love and Freindship (1790) The Feminist Critique of Sensibility Mary Wollstonecraft, From A Vindication of the Rights of Woman (1792) The Novel of Contrasting Characters Maria Edgeworth, From Letters of Julia and Caroline (1795) Kenneth L. Moler, "Sense and Sensibility and Its Sources" III. Criticism Marilyn Butler, "Sense and Sensibility" Susan Morgan, "Polite Lies and the Veiled Heroine of Sense and Sensibility" Angela Leighton, "Sense and Silences: Reading Jane Austen Again" Barbara K. Seeber, "'I See Everything as You Desire Me to Do': The Scolding and Schooling of Marianne Dashwood" Chronology Works Cited For Further Reading