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Literary Authors, Parliamentary Reporters: Johnson, Coleridge, Hazlitt, Dickens
Preface 1. Introduction: reporting and the individual talent 2. Samuel Johnson: beyond Lilliput 3. Samuel Taylor Coleridge and the freedom of the gallery 4. William Hazlitt and the real eloquence ofExpand
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"Desultory Fragments" or "Printed Works"? Coleridge's Changing Attitude to Newspaper Journalism
Scholarly interest in the print culture of the Romantic era has grown in recent years, with two new collections of essays, British Romanticism and the Edinburgh Review and Romantic Periodicals andExpand
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Coleridge and Column Inches
Building on research by David Erdman, this essay seeks to re-examine Coleridge’s parliamentary reports of 1800 within the context of contemporary reporting practices. A comparison of Coleridge’sExpand
Antipodean Auburns: “The Deserted Village” and the Colonized World
Why is Goldsmith’s Auburn deserted? The poem is traditionally read as an argument against the Enclosure Acts and the processes of dispossession that they instigated. But a wider cultural phenomenonExpand
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John Keats, the Botanist’s Companion
In its response to John Keats’s 1817 Poems, the Edinburgh Review summed up the reactions of many readers to Keats’s poetic vocabulary.
Singing: Global Indigeneity and Robert Burns
Hessell contributes an innovative angle to global Burns studies by considering Māori translations of Burns’s verse. The chapter looks at the Māori journalist and preacher Reweti Kōhere’s translationExpand