From song to print : Romantic pseudo-songs


From song to print : Romantic pseudo-songs

Terence Allan Hoagwood

(Nineteenth-century major lives and letters)

Palgrave Macmillan, 2010

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Includes bibliographical references (p. [177]-188) and index



From Song to Print is a study of the major cultural transition from oral forms of art and discourse to the commercial culture of print that happened during the Industrial Revolution. Through a discussion of ancient musical forms (classical, biblical, and early-modern poetry of song), this book explores the typographical simulation of music and oral poetry during the nineteenth century. Original and innovative, this work shows how the musical writings of Romantic poets, such as Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, and Keats, evoke antique cultures and ancient settings while offering a critique of their own imitative forms and the modern, commercial context in which they appear.


Romantic-Period Poetry and the 'Sweet Power of Song' 'Ballad Deception' and Scott's Minstrelsy of the Scottish Border The Lay of an Irish Harp: The Pseudo-Songs of Sydney Owenson (later Lady Morgan) Contradictory Arts: Thomas Moore's Irish Melodies 'It Gave Them Virtues Not Their Own': Byron's Hebrew Melodies Conclusion

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