Eighteenth-Century English Labouring-Class Poets

Innbundet / 2003 / Engelsk

Produktdetaljer

ISBN13
9781851967582
Publisert
2003
Utgiver
Vendor
Pickering & Chatto (Publishers) Ltd
Aldersnivå
05, UP
Språk
Product language
Engelsk
Format
Product format
Innbundet
Sider
1288
Vekt
2517 gr
Høyde
235 mm
Bredde
159 mm
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Eighteenth-Century English Labouring-Class Poets

Innbundet / 2003 / Engelsk
Poets of labouring class origin were published in Britain in the 18th and 19th centuries. Some were popular and important in their day but few are available today. This is a collection of some of those poems from the 18th century.
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Poets of labouring class origin were published in Britain in the 18th and 19th centuries. Some were popular and important in their day but few are available today. This is a collection of some of those poems from the 18th century.
Les mer
Volume 1: 1700-1740 Edward Ward: from A Journey to Hell, or, A Visit Paid to the Devil: A Poem (Part I) (1700); from A Collection of Historical and State Poems, Satyrs, and Epigrams. (1717); from The Delights of the Bottle, or the Compleat Vintner (1720); Jane Holt, from A Fairy Tale Inscib'd, to the honourable Mrs. W______With other Poems (1717); Henry Nelson: A Poem, in the Honour of the Antient and Loyal Society of the Journey-Men Taylors, who are to Dine at the King's-Inns, on Monday the 25th Inst, July; 1726 (1726); Poem on the Procession of Journeymen Taylors, July the 28th, 1729 (1729); Robert Dodsley: Servitude: A Poem (1729); from A Muse in Livery: or, the Footman's Miscellany (1732); An Epistle to Mr. Pope, Occasion'd by his Essay on Man (1734); Anonymous: A Poem descriptive of the Manners of the Clothiers, written about the year 1730 (c. 1730); Stephen Duck: from Poems on Several Subjects (1730); from Poems on Several Occasions (1736); The Vision (1737); Every Man in his Own Way (1741); John Bancks: The Weaver's Miscellany: or, Poems on Several Subjects (1730); from Poems on Several Occasions: Consisting of Tales, Epistles, Songs, Odes, Epigrams, and othe Miscellaneous Pieces, upon subjects of Humour, and Gallantry [1733]; from Miscellaneous Works in Verse and Prose (1738); John Frizzle An Irih Miler, to Mr Stephen Duck (fl.1733); Mary Masters: from Poems on Several Occasions (1733); from Familiar Letters and Poem on Several Occasions (1755); Peter Aram, Studley-Park, a Poem (1733); Robert Tatersal, from The Bricklayer's Miscellany: or, Poems on Several Subjects (1734); The Bricklayer's Miscellany. The Second Part. Containing Poems on Several Subjects (1735); Mary Collier, The Woman's Labour: An Epistle to Mr. Stephen Duck; in answer to his late Poem called The Thresher's Labour. To which are added, The Three Wise Sentences, taken from The First Book of Esdras, Ch. III and IV (1739); Poems on Several Occasions (1762) Volume 2: 1740-1780 Henry Jones, The Bricklayer's Poem. Presented to his Excellency the Lord Lieutenant. On His Arrival in This Kingdom (1745); The Bricklayer's Poem, to the Countess of Chesterfield, on Her Ladyship's saving the soldiers from being shot (1745); Philosophy. A Poem. Address'd to the Ladies Who Attend Mr Booth's Lectures (1746); from Poems on Several Occasions (1749); from Merit. A Poem: Inscrib'd to the Right Honourable Philip Earl of Chesterfield (1753); from The Relief, or Day Thoughts: A Poem. Occasioned by the Complaint, or Night Thoughts. (1754); On The Invention of Letters and the Utility of the Press (1755); from Clifton, a poem, in two cantos. Including all Bristol and its Environs (1767); James Eyre Weeks, from Poems on Several Occasions (1743); The Cobler's Poem. To a Certain Noble Peer. Occasioned by the Brick-Layer's Poem. (1745); Thomas Blacklock (1722-1791); Mary Leapor, from Poems on Several Occasions, Volume I (1748); from Poems on Several Occasions... The Second and Last Volume (1751); James Maxwell, from Divine Miscellanies; or Sacred Poems (1756); Animadversions on Some Poets and Poetasters of the Present Age, Especially R__t B__s, and J__n L__k. With a contrast of Some of the Former Age (1788); On the Prolongation of the Slave Trade. A Moral Essay, Set Forth in the Following Dialogue (1790?); from A Brief Narrative; or, Some Remarks on the Life of James Maxwell, Poet, in Paisley. Written by Himself, at the Beginnings of his Entering the Seventy-Sixth Year of his Age (1795); William Vernon, from Poems on Several Occasions (1758); William Falconer, from The Shipwreck (1762); William Brimble, from Poems Attempted on Various Occasions (1756); James Woodhouse, Poems on Several Occasions (1766); from Poems on Several Occasions (1788); from The Life and Lucubrations of Crispinus Scriblerus. A Novel, in Verse. Written in the Last Century: With Annotations and Commentaries, by a Friend. (1814); Cuthbert Shaw, from The Race (1766); Monody to the Memory of a Young Lady who Died in Child-bed (1768); N. Eliott, The Vestry, a Poem (1767); The Atheist. A Ppoem (1770); An Ode to Charity (1770); Michael Bruce (1746-1767); Samuel Law, from A Domestic Winter-Piece: Or, a Poem, Exhibiting a Full View of the Author's Dwelling Place in the Winter-Season (1772); John Bennet, from Poems on Several Occasions (1774); Thomas Olivers, A Hymn to the God of Abraham. In Three Parts (1770); Christopher Jones, Sowton. A Village Conference: Occasioned by a Late Law Decision (1775); from The Miscellaneous Poetic Attempts of C. Jones, an Uneducated Journeyman Wool-Comber (1782); John Lucas, from Miscellanies in Verse and Prose (1776); from The Fall of Pharoah and Philo's Apology. Two Poems (1781); Thomas Chatterton, from Poems Supposed to Have Been Written at Bristol, by Thomas Rowley, and Others, in the Fifteenth Century (1777); Ann Wilson, from Teisa: A Descriptive Poem of the River Teese, its Towns and Antiquities (1778); Susannah Harrison, from Songs in the Night (1780) Volume 3: 1780-1800 John Freeth, from The Political Songster (1790); Anon. ["An unletter'd bard"], from Poems on Various Subjects (1781); Edward Rushton, from The Dismember'd Empire (1782); Neglected Genius: Or, Tributary Stanzas to the Memory of the Unfortunate Chatterton (1787); from West-Indian Eclogues (1787); from Poems (1806); from Poems and Other Writings (1824); David Love (1750-1827); 'W.W' ('A Weaver') (fl. 1770-02); William Job, from Poems On Various Subjects (1785); William Newton (fl. 1785-90); Ann Yearsley, from Poems, on Several Occasions (1785); from Poems on Several Occasion (fourth edition 1786); from Poems on Various Subjects (1787); A Poem on the Inhumanity of the Slave-Trade (1788); from The Rural Lyre (1796); Robert Burns, from Poems, Chiefly in the Scottish dialect (1786); John Frederick Bryant, from Verses by John Frederick Byrant (1787); Gavin Campbell (c. 1761-1817); Gavin Wilson (fl. 1788); Anonymous ('a friend to all mankind') from The wrongs of Almoona, or the African's Revenge (1788); John Walker, from A Descriptive Poem On The Town And Trade Of Liverpool (1789); Elizabeth Hands, from The Death of Amnon... and Other Poetical Pieces (1789); David Sillar, from Poems (1789); James Wheeler (c. 1718-88); Alexander Wilson, from Poems (1790); Elizabeth Bentley, from Genuine Poetical Compositions, on Various Subjects (1791); from Poems (1821); John Learmont, from oems: Pastoral, Satirical, Tragic, and Comic (1791); William Lane, from Cliffden (1791-2); from Poems on Various Subjects (1795); from Poems (1806); from A Few Clusters Of The Seventy-Fifth Vintage (1819); Janet Little (1759-1813), from The Poetical Works of Janet Little, The Scotch Milkmaid (1792); Ellen Taylor, from Poems by Ellen Taylor, the Irish Cottager (1792); Samuel Thompson, from Poems on Different Subjects, Partly in the Scottish Dialect (1793); Thomas Spence (1750-1814); Edward Williams [Iolo Morganwg], Poems, Lyric and Pastoral (1794); [Anon.] ('a country journeyman Taylor') (fl. 1794); John Forster, from Poems, Chiefly on Religious Subjects (1797); Robert Anderson, from Poems on Various Subjects (1798); from Ballads in the Cumberland Dialect (1805); from The Poetical Works of Robert Anderson (1820); William Gifford, Epistle to Peter Pindar (1800); Prologue to The Satires of Perseus (1817)
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'This series is a true intellectual collaboration, and it is difficult to imagine a better outcome.' Romanticism on the Net 'Mr Goodridge and his colleagues have performed a great labor; we are all in their debt.' The Scriblerian 'Extraordinarily helpful...[it] establishes lasting access to important primary materials, and it may supplement or correct unmediated database use.' Eighteenth-Century Studies
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John Goodridge, Nottingham Trent University, is the author of Rural Life in Eighteenth-Century English Poetry (1996) and editor of the John Clare Society Journal. Tim Burke is at St. Mary's College, Strawberry Hill. William Christmas is at San Francisco State University. David Fairer is at the University of Leeds. Bridget Keegan is at Creighton University. Simon Kovesi is at Oxford Brookes University
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Produktdetaljer

ISBN13
9781851967582
Publisert
2003
Utgiver
Vendor
Pickering & Chatto (Publishers) Ltd
Aldersnivå
05, UP
Språk
Product language
Engelsk
Format
Product format
Innbundet
Sider
1288
Vekt
2517 gr
Høyde
235 mm
Bredde
159 mm
Se alle
Forfatter