By Gale H. Carrithers
Booklet via Carrithers, Gale H., Hardy, James D., Carrithers, Gale H., Jr., Hardy, James D., Jr.
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Extra info for Age of iron: English renaissance tropologies of love and power
H. New, Anglican and Puritan: The Basis of Their Opposition, 15581640 (Palo Alto, 1964): there are substantial theological differences between the two. We diverge from Charles and Katherine George, The Protestant Mind of the English Reformation, 15701640 (Princeton, 1961), when they argue that serious theological differences between Puritan and Anglican did not exist and thus could not be a cause of revolution, though we do agree that a "Protestant mind," inclusive of both groups, did exist. See also Patrick McGrath, Papists and Puritans Under Elizabeth I (London, 1967), and, more recently, J.
This important book is critical of much previous new historicist work, while retaining the new historicist approach. A quite different view of the Renaissance and Baroque "habits of thought" can be found in Anthony Raspa, The Emotive Image: Jesuit Poetics and the English Renaissance (Fort Worth, 1983), esp. Chaps. 1 and 2. . . . man's faculties controlled his contact with the universe" (11). We find this view only narrowly useful, since it omits almost completely time, either human or eternal, and concentrates entirely on vicissitude within what our artists deemed to be this level of the great chain of being.
1936). The existential status of the chain has of course been contested ("an advanced condition of rust by the end of the sixteenth century") by J. W. Lever and his reintroducer Jonathan Dollimore in The Tragedy of State: A Study of Jacobean Drama (London, 1987), viixviii, 5. , in "The Turn of the Shrew," in The Subjectivity Effect in Western Literary Tradition: Essays Toward the Release of Shakespeare and the Question of Theory, ed. Patricia Parker and Geoffrey Hartman (New York, 1985), 12042.
Age of iron: English renaissance tropologies of love and power by Gale H. Carrithers