The satiric eye : forms of satire in the romantic period

  title={The satiric eye : forms of satire in the romantic period},
  author={Steven E. Jones},
Preface: Casting a Satiric Eye on the Romantic Period S.E.Jones Authorizing The Baviad: William Gifford and The Satires of Juvenal M.Gamer The Design of Jane Taylor's Essays in Rhyme, on Morals and Manners S.Curran Satire and the Ecological Education in Northanger Abbey K.Kroeber Wordsworth in the Nursery: the Parodic School of Criticism N.Trott Intercepted Letters, Hidden Transcripts: Moore's Twopenny Postbag and Fudge Family in Paris G.Dyer The Council of Dogs and The Lobster's Voyage to the… 
19 Citations
Advertising and Satirical Culture in the Romantic Period: ‘Publicity to a lottery is certainly necessary’: Thomas Bish and the culture of gambling
Introduction 1. A 'department of literature': advertising in the Romantic period 2. 'Humbug and co.': satirical engagements with advertising 1770-1840 3. 'We keeps a poet': shoe blacking and the
[Jane Taylor]'s The Authoress: Aesthetics, Pedagogy, and a Parody of the Amateur Lady Author
Mahoney, Robert. “Personification and Diction in the Odes of William Collins.” Diss. University College Dublin, 1973. Tompkins, J. M. S. “In Yonder Grave a Druid Lies.” Review of English Studies 22
"The Seductive Fallacy" provides a literary focus for feminist critiques of fascist gender and sexuality. It explores two fascist and three anti-fascist novels—Wyndham Lewis' The Revenge for Love
Reading and writing the scientific voyage: FitzRoy, Darwin and John Clunies Ross
  • K. Anderson
  • History
    The British Journal for the History of Science
  • 2018
An unpublished satirical work, written c.1848–1854, provides fresh insight into the most famous scientific voyage of the nineteenth century and is intriguing not only for its glimpse of the Beagle voyage, but also as a self-portrait of an imperial scientific reader.
John Wolcot and “The Anecdotic Itch”: Peter Pindar, Biography, and Historiography in the 1780s
John Wolcot, under his nom de plume of Peter Pindar, was one of the most popular satirists of the late eighteenth century. Today his work is primarily known for his antiministerial satires during the
Celebrating the middle passage
This paper concerns the fictionalisation of the phenomenon of the “middle passage” within Atlantic cultures. Scholarly construction of the middle passage has tended to be grounded in the analysis of
Cruikshank, Thackeray, and the Victorian Eclipse of Satire
Although some of the satiric energy of the 1790s carried over into the first decades of the following century, by 1850 satire had been eclipsed by other forms. This essay traces steps in the process
Petrio‐Pindarics: John Wolcot and the Romantics
John Wolcot (aka “Peter Pindar, Esq.”), the most popular oppositional satirist in the 1780s and ’90s, received scant attention from the emerging Romantic coterie. With particular reference to
John Hamilton Reynolds, John Clare and "The London Magazine"
"The Literary Police Office" is a spoof police report by "Edward Herbert," published in The London Magazine, February, 1823 (157-61). The report depicted the arrest of a parade of literary people,
Auctions and the Making of the Nabob in Late Eighteenth-Century Calcutta and London
Abstract This article examines the meanings and controversies surrounding sales by public auction in British colonial Calcutta and in London during the last decades of the eighteenth century. For