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by Stephen Hamrick

  • ISBN: 0754665887
  • Category: Fiction
  • Author: Stephen Hamrick
  • Subcategory: Poetry
  • Other formats: rtf lrf docx mobi
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Routledge; 1 edition (February 28, 2009)
  • Pages: 239 pages
  • FB2 size: 1930 kb
  • EPUB size: 1425 kb
  • Rating: 4.3
  • Votes: 177
Download The Catholic Imaginary and the Cults of Elizabeth, 1558–1582 fb2

Stephen Hamrick demonstrates how poets writing in the first part of Elizabeth I's reign proved instrumental in transferring Catholic worldviews and paradigms to the cults and early anti-cults of Elizabeth.

Stephen Hamrick demonstrates how poets writing in the first part of Elizabeth I's reign proved instrumental in transferring Catholic worldviews and paradigms to the cults and early anti-cults of Elizabeth. Stephen Hamrick provides a detailed analysis of poets who used Petrarchan poetry to transform many forms of Catholic piety, ranging from confession and transubstantiation to sacred scriptures and liturgical singing, into a multivocal discourse used to fashion, refashion, and contest strategic political, religious, and courtly identities for the Queen and for other Court patrons. Stephen Hamrick provides a detailed analysis of poets who used Petrarchan poetry to transform many forms of Catholic piety, ranging from confession and transubstantiatio Stephen Hamrick demonstrates how poets writing in the first part of Elizabeth I's reign proved instrumental in transferring Catholic worldviews and paradigms to the cults and early anti-cults of Elizabeth.

Elizabeth I's first surviving state paper is dated 17 November 1558 . The Catholic Imaginary and the Cults of Elizabeth, 1558-1582.

Truth was holding a book, a banned English translation of the New Testament, which was presented to the queen who kissed it, thanking the City for their gift.

Stephen Hamrick explains that his objectives in this study are to demonstrate the influences of Catholic worldviews on English "shorter poetry" and to trace how different poets employed representations of Catholicism within the Petrarchan cults of Elizabeth during the first half of her reign. From this, it is evident that his study is a work of literary criticism that (as he readily admits) is deeply indebted to Louis Montrose.

Download PDF book format. Formatted Contents Note: The queen's court, the city, and Catholicism Barnabe Googe and Elizabeth's barbed horse The almoner and the queen Gascoigne's royal confessions Thomas Watson, the Earl of Oxford, and Queen Elizabeth.

Download PDF book format. Choose file format of this book to download: pdf chm txt rtf doc. Download this format book. The Catholic imaginary and the cults of Elizabeth, 1558-1582 Stephen Hamrick. Book's title: The Catholic imaginary and the cults of Elizabeth, 1558-1582 Stephen Hamrick. Personal Name: Elizabeth I,, Queen of England, 1533-1603 In literature.

Author of The Catholic imaginary and the cult of Elizabeth, 1558-1582, Tottels Songes And . Together, let's build an Open Library for the World.

Author of The Catholic imaginary and the cult of Elizabeth, 1558-1582, Tottels Songes And Sonettes In Context. Tottels Songes And Sonettes In Context.

Stephen Hamrick demonstrates how poets writing in the first part of Elizabeth I's reign proved instrumental in transferring Catholic worldviews and paradigms to the cults and early anti-cults of Elizabeth

Stephen Hamrick demonstrates how poets writing in the first part of Elizabeth I's reign proved instrumental in transferring Catholic worldviews and paradigms to the cults and early anti-cults of Elizabeth. Stephen Hamrick provides a detailed analysis of poets who used Petrarchan poetry to transform.

Stephen Hamrick demonstrates how poets writing in the first part of Elizabeth I's reign proved instrumental in transferring Catholic worldviews and paradigms to the cults and early anti-cults of Elizabeth. Stephen Hamrick provides a detailed analysis of poets who used Petrarchan poetry to transform many forms of Catholic piety, ranging from confession and transubstantiation to sacred scriptures and liturgical singing, into a multivocal discourse used to fashion, refashion, and contest strategic political, religious, and courtly identities for the Queen and for other Court patrons. These poets, writers previously overlooked in many studies of Tudor culture, include Barnabe Googe, George Gascoigne, and Thomas Watson. Stephen Hamrick here shows that the nature of the religious reformations in Tudor England provided the necessary contexts required for Petrarchanism to achieve its cultural centrality and artistic complexity. This study makes a strong contribution to our understanding of the complex interaction among Catholicism, Petrachanism, and the second English Reformation.

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