A companion to the eighteenth-century English novel and by Paula R. Backscheider, Catherine Ingrassia

By Paula R. Backscheider, Catherine Ingrassia

A spouse to the Eighteenth-century English Novel and tradition offers an up to date source for the examine of this topic, foregrounding these subject matters of so much historic and political relevance to the twenty-first century. It considers not just the canonical literature of the interval, but additionally the non-canonical literature, and the contexts during which the eighteenth-century novel used to be produced.

The quantity is split into 3 elements exploring formative impacts at the eighteenth-century novel, its engagement with the main matters and philosophies of the interval, and its lasting legacy. every one of those 3 elements is based round the similar topics, together with globalization, nationhood, expertise, trade, technology, and existence. this enables the significant other to capitalize on state-of-the-art scholarship with out obscuring conventional parameters for the examine of the eighteenth-century novel, reminiscent of narrative authority, print tradition, and the increase of the radical as a pan-European phenomenon.

The better half as a complete furnishes readers exemplary cultural reports method and a worldly imaginative and prescient of the eighteenth-century novel in its political, aesthetic, and ethical contexts, and retains them abreast of present severe tendencies in a box that has replaced dramatically during the last decade.

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Sample text

To introduce his subsequent adventures, Crusoe berates himself in much the same language that he uses to describe his first leaving England forty years earlier: ‘‘expect to read of the follies of an old man, not warn’d by his own harms, much less those of other men, to beware of the like; not cool’d by almost forty years’ misery and disappointments, not satisfy’d with prosperity beyond expectation, not made cautious by affliction and distress beyond imitation’’ (374). But this moralistic rhetoric hardly describes Crusoe’s adventures in the Far East.

Pocock, J. G. A. Virtue, Commerce, and History: Essays on Political Thought and History, chiefly in the Eighteenth Century. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1985. Pollak, Ellen. Incest and the English Novel, 1684– 1814. Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2003. Pratt, Mary Louise. Imperial Eyes: Travel Writing and Transculturation. New York: Routledge, 1992. Price, Leah. The Anthology and the Rise of the Novel: From Richardson to George Eliot. Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press, 2000.

In The Columbia History of the British Novel, ed. John Richetti. New York: Columbia University Press, 1994, pp. 50–72. Brown, Laura. Ends of Empire: Women and Ideology in Early Eighteenth-Century English Literature. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1993. Burgess, Miranda. British Fiction and the Production of Social Order, 1740–1830. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000. Castle, Terry. Masquerade and Civilization: The Carnivalesque in Eighteenth-Century English Culture and Fiction.

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