period â which is not necessarily a bad thing. But it is clear enough from the shared concerns of the acts of reception discussed in this book that Petrarchâs importance in Romantic England lay in his softly spoken claim to ï¬ll the void left by the great Romantic totem whose absence Wordsworth had lamented in the famous opening lines of âLondon, 1802â: âMILTON, thou shouldst be living at this hour: | England hath need of thee: she is a fen | Of stagnant waters: altar, sword, and pen.â The consensus among canonical male poets that Petrarchâs voice did not possess the public and declamatory quality that England needed did not eclipse Petrarchism, but consigned his poetic language to feminine and domestic poetic situations in which, as Zuccato convincingly demonstrates, Petrarchâs inï¬uence on the literary output of Romantic England is too important to be ignored. Alex MacMillan Clare Hall, Cambridge Johann Wolfgang von Goethe: Faust, Part I. Translated by David Constantine. Pp. lviii+182. London: Penguin Classics, 2005. Pb. Â£8.99. Johann Wolfgang von Goethe: Faust, Part II. Translated by David Constantine. Pp. xcvi+285. London: Penguin Classics, 2009. Pb. Â£10.99. I must declare an interest at once: my own translation of
Translation and Literature – Edinburgh University Press
Published: Mar 1, 2011
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