Es wurden insgesamt 5904 Einträge zu 'Eliot' gefunden (Stand: 18.09.2012).
Sehen Sie sich die aktuell angebotenen Bücher zu 'Eliot' an.
(ELIOT, T[homas]. S[tearns].). Richard March & Tambimuttu (Compilers). T. S. Eliot. A Symposium ... London. Editions Poetry London. 1948.
First edition from the library of Ernst Robert Curtius with his ownership signature to front free endpaper.Conceived as a tribute to Eliot on his sixtieth birthday, the Symposium draws together pieces on Eliot by friends, admirers, critics and poets such as Wyndham Lewis ('Early London Environment'), Conrad Aiken ('King Bolo and Others'), W. H. Auden ('For T. S. Eliot'), William Empson ('The Style of the Master'), Edith Sitwell ('For T. S. Eliot'), Stephen Spender ('Speaking to the Dead in the Language of the Dead'), Louis Macniece ('Eliot and the Adolescent'), Kathleen Raine ('The Poet of Our Time'), Marianne Moore et al, in the form of essays, memoirs and poems.The collection includes Curtius' own essay 'T. S. Eliot and Germany' and marginalia in his hand.
8vo. Original publisher's cloth, title labels with gilt lettering to spine. Monochrome reproduction photograph frontispiece portrait of Eliot and nine monochrome plates, including two double-page.
D. K. Rampal (ed.) Illustrator: . A Critical Study of T.S. Eliot: Eliot at 100 Years, Atlantic Publishers & Distributors (P) Ltd 2003 ISBN: 9788126902965
New Hardcover . Thomas Stearns Eliot, a universal poet and dramatist, and Nobel laureate, was one of the most daring innovators of the 20th century poetry. He achieved the most dominant position in poetry and literary criticism in the English-speaking world. T.S. Eliot represents the high water-mark of the modernist movement in European literature which affected art and culture not only within the English-speaking world, or the European lands, but around the four corners of the globe. He was a poet, a dramatist and a critic of literature and society. He dominated the literary and cultural scene during most of the twentieth century. Though the world is now said to have entered into, what is usually called, the post-modernist stage, yet modernism is still relevant. Whether post-modernism is considered to be a break with, or the continuation of, modernism, the latter occupies a central place in the whole dialectics of the cultural movement of the 20th century. The present Volume is an in-depth critical study of the whole oeuvre of T.S. Eliot by diverse hands. This is a must for the students, teachers, scholars of culture and modern English Literature. Printed Pages: 208. .
[SW: Critical Study of T.S. Eliot: Eliot at 100 YearsD. K. Rampal (ed.)9788126902965]
Chinitz, David E. A Companion to T. S. Eliot, WILEY & SONS, August 2009 ISBN: 1405162376
Reflecting the surge of critical interest in Eliot renewed in recent years, A Companion to T.S. Eliot introduces the 'new' Eliot to readers and educators by examining the full body of his works and career. Leading scholars in the field provide a fresh and fully comprehensive collection of contextual and critical essays on his life and achievement.* It compiles the most comprehensive and up-to-date treatment available of Eliot's work and career.* It explores the powerful forces that shaped Eliot as a writer and thinker, analyzing his body of work and assessing his oeuvre in a variety of contexts: historical, cultural, social, and philosophical.* It charts the surge in critical interest in T.S. Eliot since the early 1990s.* It provides an illuminating insight into a poet, writer, and critic who continues to define the literary landscape of the last century.
NEUBUCH! 1. Auflage. 2009. 504 S. 252 mm 253 mm x 183 mm x 46 mm; Blackwell Companions to Literature and Culture
[SW: Eliot, Thomas S.]
literature england lyrik poesie gedichte werke works Eliot, George: Silas Marner. The Lifted Veil. Brother Jacob. Poems aus dem Nachlaß Gerhard Löwenthal, Collins, London 1967
leinen - OLn. 260 S. aus dem Nachlaß Gerhard Löwenthal Mary Anne (alternatively Mary Ann or Marian) Evans (22 November 1819 - 22 December 1880), better known by her pen name George Eliot, was an English novelist, journalist and translator, and one of the leading writers of the Victorian era. She is the author of seven novels, including Adam Bede (1859), The Mill on the Floss (1860), Silas Marner (1861), Middlemarch (1871-72), and Daniel Deronda (1876), most of them set in provincial England and well known for their realism and psychological insight. She used a male pen name, she said, to ensure her works would be taken seriously. Female authors were published under their own names during Eliot's life, but she wanted to escape the stereotype of women only writing lighthearted romances. An additional factor in her use of a pen name may have been a desire to shield her private life from public scrutiny and to prevent scandals attending her relationship with the married George Henry Lewes, with whom she lived for over 20 years. Her 1872 work, Middlemarch, has been described as the greatest novel in the English language by Martin Amis and by Julian Barnes. Throughout her career, Eliot wrote with a politically astute pen. From Adam Bede to The Mill on the Floss and Silas Marner, Eliot presented the cases of social outsiders and small-town persecution. Felix Holt, the Radical and The Legend of Jubal were overtly political, and political crisis is at the heart of Middlemarch, in which she presents the stories of a number of denizens of a small English town on the eve of the Reform Bill of 1832; the novel is notable for its deep psychological insight and sophisticated character portraits. The roots of her realist philosophy can be found in her review of John Ruskin's Modern Painters in Westminster Review in 1856. Readers in the Victorian era particularly praised her books for their depictions of rural society, for which she drew on her own early experiences, and she shared with Wordsworth the belief that there was much interest and importance in the mundane details of ordinary country lives. Eliot did not, however, confine herself to her bucolic roots. Romola, an historical novel set in late 15th century Florence and touching on the lives of several real persons such as the priest Girolamo Savonarola, displays her wider reading and interests. In The Spanish Gypsy, Eliot made a foray into verse, creating a work whose initial popularity has not endured. The religious elements in her fiction also owe much to her upbringing, with the experiences of Maggie Tulliver from The Mill on the Floss sharing many similarities with the young Mary Anne Evans's own development. When Silas Marner is persuaded that his alienation from the church means also his alienation from society, the author's life is again mirrored with her refusal to attend church. She was at her most autobiographical in Looking Backwards, part of her final printed work Impressions of Theophrastus Such. By the time of Daniel Deronda, Eliot's sales were falling off, and she faded from public view to some degree. This was not helped by the biography written by her husband after her death, which portrayed a wonderful, almost saintly, woman totally at odds with the scandalous life people knew she had led. In the 20th century she was championed by a new breed of critics, most notably by Virginia Woolf, who called Middlemarch "one of the few English novels written for grown-up people". The various film and television adaptations of Eliot's books have re-introduced her to the wider reading public.(wikipedia)