Controversies in urinary tract infection.
Table of Contents: Romanticism/Judaica :
Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology. Canestick lesion of vellus hair in Netherton's syndrome. Archives of Dermatology.
Decrease in rabbit bladder mucosal glycoprotein after oophorectomy. The Journal of Urology. Buspirone and diazepam in anxiety: A controlled study Journal of Clinical Psychiatry.
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Becoming a Member If you aren't yet a member of the K-SAA, please visit our " Join " page, which offers a number of membership levels from which to choose. Bibliography Includes bibliographical references p. Contents Introduction: of imagination and ideology-- 1.
Coleridge: the institution of imagination-- 2. Wordsworth: the poetry of enshrinement-- 3. Shelley: the ends of imagination, the 'triumph' of ideology-- 4. Keats: the materialism of poetic resistance-- 5. Eliot: sympathy, or the imagination of community-- Epilogue: 'something's missing': a gap of hope-- Notes-- Index.
The author examines Coleridge, Wordsworth, Shelley, and Keats, and shows how their legacy of ideology and imagination is reflected in the novels of George Eliot. For these writers, the imagination is neither a faculty that can be presumed nor one idea among others; it must be theorized and, in Coleridge's words, 'instituted'.
The author undertakes a critical reconsideration of the articulations between Marxism and deconstruction, countervailing the present historicist mood in Romantic studies and arguing that we can only begin to understand the meaning and nature of ideology by returning to its implication with the imagination in Romantic texts themselves.
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