Swords in Myrtle Dress'd: Towards a Rhetoric of Sodom : Gay Readings of Homosexual Politics and Poetics in the Eighteenth Century
Fairleigh Dickinson Univ Press, 1998 - 244 páginas
Part 1 offers readings of homosexuality in early homophobic tracts, in Grub Street productions lampooning a preferment dispute involving the bishop of London, in the London newspapers, in political pamphlets attacking Lord Hervey, and in a casebook by a clergyman defending himself against the charge of sodomizing one of his own parishioners. Part 2 offers readings of homoeroticism in Akenside's The Pleasures of Imagination and his Odes, where homosexuality manifests itself indirectly, through elision and through Akenside's own revision of his most homoerotic passages.
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Gays in Polemical Literature of the Early Eighteenth Century The Politics of Homophobia 1
Introductory Three Homophobic Tracts Plain Reasons Strict Observations and Hell upon Earth
Formal Strain Problems of Homosexual Expression in William Arnalls Letter to Dr Codex Philalethes The Parson and His Clerk and Thomas Gilberts ...
The Wadhamites Homosocial versus Homosexual in CollegeWit Sharpend and A Faithful Narrative
Sporus before Us Some Versions of Hervey
Mr Bradburys Case Truly Stated A Polyvalent Text
Akensides Pleasures A Midcentury Poetics of Elision
Wilkes Churchill and George III The Politics of Homophobia 2 A LateCentury Coda
Essays on Men and Women Homophobia and Misogyny in Wilkess Satire of Popes Essay on Man
Formal Strain Homophobia in Churchills The Times
The Homosexual Stage The Rosciad
George III as Schoolboy King
Toward a Rhetoric of Sodom
accusation Akenside Akenside's already appear asks associated attack Baker beauty becomes begins believe Bradbury Bradbury's Bute character charge Churchill Churchill's course critics depicted describes desire doctor Edward effect entirely equally especially example expression fact female feminine Finally George hand Hearne Hervey Hervey's heterosexual homophobic homosexual homosocial human idea illustration indicates interest Italy kind king later learning least leaves less Letter lines look Lord male marriage masculine matter means mind misogyny moral nature never obviously opposite original passage perhaps Pleasures poem poet poetry political Pope positive present probably reason relationship role satire seems sexual sodomy stand stanza suggests texts thing thought tion tracts truth turn vice virtue whole Wilkes woman women writer young youth
Página 9 - ... to account for the fact that it is spoken about, to discover who does the speaking, the positions and viewpoints from which they speak, the institutions which prompt people to speak about it and which store and distribute the things that are said.
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Once There Were Two True Friends, Or, Idealized Male Friendship in French ...
Edward Joe Johnson
Vista previa restringida - 2003