Corpus ID: 191307244

Literature, Science and Exploration in the Romantic Era: Bodies of Knowledge

@inproceedings{Fulford2004LiteratureSA,
  title={Literature, Science and Exploration in the Romantic Era: Bodies of Knowledge},
  author={Tim Fulford and Debbie Lee and Peter Kitson},
  year={2004}
}
In 1768, Captain James Cook made the most important scientific voyage of the eighteenth century. He was not alone: scores of explorers like Cook, travelling in the name of science, brought new worlds and new peoples within the horizon of European knowledge for the first time. Their discoveries changed the course of science. Old scientific disciplines, such as astronomy and botany, were transformed; new ones, like craniology and comparative anatomy, were brought into being. Scientific… Expand
James Hutton’s Geological Tours of Scotland: Romanticism, Literary Strategies, and the Scientific Quest
Rather than focussing on the relationship between science and literature, this article attempts to read scientific writing as literature. It explores a somewhat neglected element of the story of theExpand
Romantic Planet: Science and Literature within the Anthropocene
This article surveys recent scholarship in Romantic science and literature, exploring what such studies may offer the recent “planetary turn” in ecocriticism and postcolonial research on theExpand
William Rowan Hamilton and the Poetry of Science
This article explores the scientific and literary work of William Rowan Hamilton (1805-1865). Hamilton was recognised as one of the finest scientists of his generation, and he made lastingExpand
Science and Sensation in Romantic Poetry
Introduction: lyrical forms and empirical realities: reading Romanticism's 'language of the sense' Part I. Senses of History: Between the Mind and the World: 1. Powers of suggestion: sensation,Expand
PUBLISHING NATURE IN THE AGE OF REVOLUTIONS: JOSEPH BANKS, GEORG FORSTER, AND THE PLANTS OF THE PACIFIC
  • E. Rose
  • History
  • The Historical Journal
  • 2020
Abstract The construction and distribution of books containing large copperplate images was of great importance to practitioners of natural history during the eighteenth century. This articleExpand
Picturesque America, Romanticism, and the Development of Karst Science
The romantic movement heavily influenced the development of science in 19 th century America. The Hudson River School of art, which idealized epic landscapes and grand vistas, had a big impact on theExpand
Tales from Patagonia: Phillip Parker King and early ethnographic observation in British ethnology, 1826–1830
Traditionally, the secondary literature on nineteenth-century British ethnology – the predecessor to anthropology – has placed far too much emphasis on the armchair cogitations of researchers inExpand
Arctic observers: Richard King, monogenism and the historicisation of Inuit through travel narratives.
  • Efram Sera-Shriar
  • Philosophy, Medicine
  • Studies in history and philosophy of biological and biomedical sciences
  • 2015
In 1848 the ethnologist, surgeon and Arctic explorer Richard King (1810-1876) published a three-part series on Inuit in the Journal of the Ethnological Society of London. This series provided aExpand
'That mighty Wall, not fabulous/ China's stupendous mound!' Romantic Period Accounts of China's 'Great Wall'
The case of the Great Wall of China viewed within the larger context of early British understandings of Qing China significantly complicates in interesting ways our understanding of Enlightenment andExpand
Transfiguring the Arts and Sciences: Knowledge and Cultural Institutions in the Romantic Age
Introduction Part I. Questions of the Arts and Sciences: 1. From the age of projects to the age of institutions 2. The administrator as cultural producer: restructuring the arts and sciences 3. WildExpand
...
1
2
3
4
5
...