MARC 主機 00000cam  2200445Ka 4500 
001    ocn783811847 
003    OCoLC 
005    20120502024450.0 
006    m        d         
007    cr cn||||||||| 
008    120405s2012    nyu     o     000 0 eng d 
020    9780230391796 (electronic bk.) 
020    0230391796 (electronic bk.) 
035    (OCoLC)783811847 
037    469766|bPalgrave Macmillan|nhttp://www.palgraveconnect.com
040    UKPGM|beng|cUKPGM|dN$T 
049    TEFA 
050  4 PR5849|b.H43 2012 
082 04 828/.703|223 
100 1  Healey, Nicola,|d1981- 
245 10 Dorothy Wordsworth and Hartley Coleridge|h[electronic 
       resource] :|bthe poetics of relationship /|cNicola Healey 
260    New York :|bPalgrave Macmillan,|c2012 
300    1 online resource 
504    Includes bibliographical references and index 
505 0  Introduction: Hartley Coleridge, Dorothy Wordsworth, and 
       the Poetics of Relationship -- 'Fragments from the 
       universal': Hartley Coleridge's Poetics of Relationship --
       The Coleridge Family: Influence, Identity, and 
       Representation -- 'Who is the Poet?': Hartley Coleridge, 
       William Wordsworth, and 'The Use of a Poet' -- Dorothy 
       Wordsworth's Journals: Writing the Self, Writing 
       Relationship -- Sibling Conversations: The Wordsworthian 
       Construction of Authorship -- 'My hidden life': Dorothy, 
       William, and Poetic Identity -- Postscript: 'The common 
       life which is the real life': Family Authorship and 
       Identity 
520    This book provides a complete reassessment of the writings
       of Hartley Coleridge and Dorothy Wordsworth presenting 
       them in a new poetics of relationship. Healey investigates
       how their relationships with William Wordsworth and Samuel
       Taylor Coleridge affected their lives, literary self-
       constructions, and reception in order to restore a more 
       accurate understanding of their independent lives and 
       original texts. Arguing that the familial writing context 
       of both Hartley and Dorothy imbued their poetic selfhoods 
       with a strong and pervasive sense of relationship, 
       community, democracy, and sociability, which they exploit 
       in order to establish authorial autonomy in the shadow of 
       their more famous relatives, this comparative study 
       suggests that gender is not the only factor which 
       conditions the writing of relationship, and that identity 
       is more significantly governed by the complex pressures of
       domestic environment and immediate kinship. This study of 
       the familial self thus significantly supplements feminist 
       work on the self-in-community. The most comprehensive 
       study of Hartley Coleridge's work and writing context to 
       date, this book restores Hartley's forgotten achievement 
       and establishes his correct literary standing as a major 
       poet who bridged Romanticism and Victorian literature 
588    Description based on print version record 
600 10 Wordsworth, Dorothy,|d1771-1855|xFamily 
600 10 Coleridge, Hartley,|d1796-1849|xFamily 
650  0 Poets, English|y19th century|xFamily relationships 
650  0 Identity (Philosophical concept) in literature 
650  0 Romanticism|zEngland 
650  7 LITERARY CRITICISM / European / English, Irish, Scottish, 
       Welsh.|2bisacsh 
650  7 LITERARY CRITICISM / Poetry.|2bisacsh 
650  7 LITERARY CRITICISM / Women Authors.|2bisacsh 
655  4 Electronic books 
776 08 |iPrint version:|aHealey, Nicola, 1981-|tDorothy 
       Wordsworth and Hartley Coleridge.|dNew York : Palgrave 
       Macmillan, 2012|z9780230277724|w(DLC)  2012006104
       |w(OCoLC)764357756 
856 40 |3Palgrave Connect|uhttp://www.palgraveconnect.com/
       doifinder/10.1057/9780230391796