Masters of British Literature, Volume B (Penguin Academics Series) / Edition 1

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Overview

VOLUME B

Developed by a distringuished editorial team, this highly teachable anthology features comprehensive coverage of the enduring works of the British literary tradition from the Romantics through the twentieth century. Major works by the most influential authors--Barbauld, Bake, Wollstonecraft, Wordsworth, Coleridge, Keats, Barrett Browning, Browning, Tennyson, Yeats, Woolf, Joyce, Eliot, Walcott, Heaney, and Rushdie--are offered alongside shorter pieces in contextual groups that add insight to the wrok and its themes.

FEATURES

  • Major prose works appear in their entirely, together with a wealth of poetry and drama--from Wilde's The Importance of Being Earnest to a generous selection of poems from Blake's Songs of Innocence and of Experience to Conrad's Heart of Darkness.
  • "Perspectives" sections shed light on the period as a whole and link with immediately surrounding works, providing a historical point of entry and reference to modern readers. For example, "Perspectives: The Abolition of Slavery and the Slave Trade" in the Romantics section contains peices by Mary Prince, a West indian slave, and William Wordsworth.
  • Shorter groupings in "...and Its Time" sections show major works in the context of their own era. For example, "Manfred and Its Time The Byronic Hero" appears with an excerpt from Mary Shelley's Frankenstein and in a section of The Widow of Crescentius by Felicia Hemans.
  • "Responses" pairings demonstrate the influence of literary masterpieces on subsequent authors. Pairings include a selection of Chinua Achebe's "An Image of Africa" to go with Conrad's Heart of Darkness and Fadwa Tuqan's "In the Aging City" to accompany Eliot's The Waste Land.
  • Numerous illustrations, both black-and-white and color plates, provide graphic examples and illustrations of literary texts.

Package a Voices of British Literature audio CD, a Longman Cultural Edition (www.ablongman.com/longmanculturaledition), or a selected Penguin work (www.ablongman.com/penguin) at no additional cost to your students. Contact your Longman representative for a special package ISBN via www.ablongman.com/replocater.

Visit www.ablongman.com/damrosch for additional resources, timelines, and a digital archive.

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780321334008
  • Publisher: Longman
  • Publication date: 3/12/2007
  • Series: Damrosch Series
  • Edition description: New Edition
  • Edition number: 1
  • Pages: 1568
  • Sales rank: 573,143
  • Product dimensions: 6.40 (w) x 9.10 (h) x 1.40 (d)

Table of Contents

THE ROMANTICS and THEIR CONTEMPORARIES

ANNA LETITIA BARBAULD

The Mouse’s Petition to Dr. Priestley

On a Lady’s Writing

Inscription for an Ice-House

To a Little Invisible Being Who Is Expected Soon to Become Visible

Eighteen Hundred and Eleven

CHARLOTTE SMITH

FROM ELEGIAC SONNETS AND OTHER POEMS

To the Moon

“Sighing I see yon little troop at play”

To melancholy. Written on the banks of the Arun October, 1785

The sea view

The Dead Beggar

from Beachy Head

WILLIAM BLAKE

All Religions Are One

SONGS OF INNOCENCE AND OF EXPERIENCE

from Songs of Innocence

Introduction

The Shepherd

The Ecchoing Green

The Lamb

The Little Black Boy

The Blossom

The Chimney Sweeper

The Little Boy lost

The Little Boy found

The Divine Image

HOLY THURSDAY

Nurses Song

Infant Joy

A Dream

On Anothers Sorrow

from Songs of Experience

Introduction

EARTH’S Answer

The CLOD & the PEBBLE

HOLY THURSDAY

The Little Girl Lost

The Little Girl Found

The Chimney Sweeper

NURSES Song

The SICK ROSE

The FLY

The Angel

The Tyger

My Pretty ROSE TREE

AH! SUN-FLOWER

THE GARDEN of LOVE

LONDON

The Human Abstract

INFANT SORROW

The Little BOY Lost

The Little GIRL Lost

The School-Boy

A Divine Image

PERSPECTIVES

The Abolition of Slavery and the Slave Trade

Olaudah Equiano

from The Interesting Narrative of the Life of Olaudah Equiano

Mary Prince

from The History of Mary Prince, a West Indian Slave

Thomas Bellamy

The Benevolent Planters

John Newton

Amazing Grace!

Ann Cromartie Yearsley

from A Poem on the Inhumanity of the Slave-Trade

William Cowper

Sweet Meat Has Sour Sauce

The Negro’s Complaint

Hannah More and Eaglesfield Smith

The Sorrows of Yamba

Robert Southey

from Poems Concerning the Slave-Trade

Dorothy Wordsworth

from The Grasmere Journals

Thomas Clarkson

from The History of the Rise, Progress, & Accomplishment of the Abolition of the African Slave-Trade by the British Parliament

William Wordsworth

To Toussaint L’Ouverture

To Thomas Clarkson

from The Prelude

from Humanity

Letter to Mary Ann Rawson (May 1833)

The Edinburgh Review

from Abstract of the Information laid on the Table of the House of Commons, on the Subject of the Slave Trade

George Gordon, Lord Byron

from Detached Thoughts

MARY ROBINSON

Ode to Beauty

January, 1795

from Sappho and Phaon, in a Series of Legitimate Sonnets

III. The Bower of Pleasure

IV. Sappho discovers her Passion

VII. Invokes Reason

XI. Rejects the Influence of Reason

XII. Previous to her Interview with Phaon

XVIII. To Phaon

XXX. Bids farewell to Lesbos

XXXVII. Foresees her Death

The Old Beggar

MARY WOLLSTONECRAFT

A Vindication of the Rights of Woman

from To M.Talleyrand-Périgord, Late Bishop of Autun

Introduction

from Chapter 1. The Rights and Involved Duties of Mankind Considered

from Chapter 2. The Prevailing Opinion of a Sexual Character Discussed

JOANNA BAILLIE

London

A Mother to Her Waking Infant

A Child to His Sick Grandfather

Thunder

Song: Woo’d and Married and A’

Literary Ballads

RELIQUES OF ANCIENT ENGLISH POETRY

Sir Patrick Spence

ROBERT BURNS

To a Mouse

To a Louse

Flow gently, sweet Afton

Ae fond kiss

Comin’ Thro’ the Rye (1)

Comin’ Thro’ the Rye (2)

A Red, Red Rose

Auld Lang Syne

The Fornicator. A New Song

SIR WALTER SCOTT

Lord Randal

THOMAS MOORE

The harp that once through Tara’s halls

Believe me, if all those endearing young charms

The time I’ve lost in wooing

WILLIAM WORDSWORTH

LYRICAL BALLARDS

Simon Lee

Anecdote for Fathers

We are seven

Expostulation and Reply

Lines written a few miles above Tintern Abbey

LYRICAL BALLARDS (1800, 1802)

from Preface

[The Principal Object of the Poems. Humble and Rustic Life]

[“The Spontaneous Overflow of Powerful Feelings”]

[The Language of Poetry]

[What is a Poet?]

[“Emotion Recollected in Tranquillity”]

“Strange fits of passion have I known”

Song (“She dwelt among th’ untrodden ways”)

“A slumber did my spirit seal”

Lucy Gray

Poor Susan

Nutting

Michael

RESPONSES

Francis Jeffrey: [“the new poetry”]

Charles Lamb: from a letter to William Wordsworth

Charles Lamb: from a letter to Thomas Manning

SONNETS, 1802–1807

Prefatory Sonnet (“Nuns fret not at their Convent’s narrow room”)

Composed upon Westminster Bridge, Sept. 3, 1802

“The world is too much with us”

“It is a beauteous Evening”

London, 1802

from THE PRELUDE, OR GROWTH OF A POET'S MIND

Book First. Introduction, Childhood, and School time

from Book Second. School time continued

[Two Consciousnesses]

[Blessed Infant Babe]

from Book Sixth. Cambridge, and the Alps

[Arrival in France]

[Travelling in the Alps. Simplon Pass]

from Book Ninth. Residence in France

[Revolution, Royalists, and Patriots]

from Book Tenth. Residence in France and French Revolution

[The Reign of Terror. Confusion. Return to England]

from Book Eleventh. Imagination, How Impaired and Restored

[Imagination Restored by Nature]

[“Spots of Time.” Two Memories from Childhood and Later Reflections]

“I travell’d among unknown Men”

Resolution and Independence

“I wandered lonely as a cloud”

“My heart leaps up”

Ode: Intimations of Immortality from Recollections of Early Childhood

Surprized by joy

Scorn not the Sonnet

DOROTHY WORDSWORTH

Grasmere—A Fragment

Thoughts on My Sick-bed

When Shall I Tread Your Garden Path?

Lines Written (Rather Say Begun) on the Morning of Sunday April 6th

from The Grasmere Journals

[Home Alone]

[A Leech Gatherer]

[A Woman Beggar]

[An Old Soldier]

[The Grasmere Mailman]

[A Vision of the Moon]

[A Field of Daffodils]

[A Beggar Woman from Cockermouth]

[The Circumstances of “Composed upon Westminster Bridge”]

SAMUEL TAYLOR COLERIDGE

Sonnet to the River Otter

The Eolian Harp

This Lime-Tree Bower My Prison

Frost at Midnight

The Rime of the Ancient Mariner (1817)

Christabel

Kubla Khan

The Pains of Sleep

Dejection: An Ode

Biographia Literaria

Chapter 4

[Wordsworth’s Earlier Poetry]

Chapter 11

[The Profession of Literature]

Chapter 13

[Imagination and Fancy]

Chapter 14

[Occasion of the Lyrical Ballads—Preface to the Second Edition—The Ensuing Controversy]

[Philosophic Definitions of a Poem and Poetry]

from Lectures on Shakespeare

[Mechanic vs. Organic Form]

GEORGE GORDON, LORD BYRON

She walks in beauty

So, we’ll go no more a-roving

Manfred

" MANFRED' AND ITS TIME

THE BYRONIC HERO

Byron’s Earlier Heroes fromThe Giaour • fromThe Corsair fromLara • Prometheus • from Childe Harold’s Pilgrimage, Canto the Third[Napoleon Buonaparte]

Samuel Taylor Coleridge fromThe Statesman’s Manual [“Satanic Pride and Rebellious Self-Idolatry”]

Caroline Lamb fromGlenarvon

Mary Wollstonecraft Shelley from Frankenstein; or The Modern Prometheus

Felicia Hemans fromThe Widow of Crescentius

Percy Bysshe Shelley from Preface to Prometheus Unbound • from Prometheus Unbound, Act 1

Robert Southey from Preface to A Vision of Judgement

George Gordon, Lord Byron from The Vision of Judgement

CHILD HAROLD'S PILGRIMAGE

from Canto the Third

[Thunderstorm in the Alps]

[Byron’s Strained Idealism. Apostrophe to His Daughter]

from Canto the Fourth

[Rome. Political Hopes]

[Apostrophe to the Ocean. Conclusion]

DON JUAN

Dedication

Canto 1

from Canto 7 [Critique of Military “Glory”]

from Canto 11 [Juan in England]

Stanzas (“When a man hath no freedom to fight for at home”)

On This Day I Complete My Thirty-Sixth Year

PERCY BYSSHE SHELLEY

To Wordsworth

Mont Blanc

Hymn to Intellectual Beauty

Ozymandias

Sonnet: Lift not the painted veil

Sonnet: England in 1819

Ode to the West Wind

To a Sky-Lark

To—(“Music, when soft voices die”)

Adonais

The Cloud

from Hellas

Chorus (“Worlds on worlds are rolling ever”)

Chorus (“The world’s great age begins anew”)

from ADefence of Poetry

FELICIA HEMANS

from TALES, AND HISTORIC SCENES, IN VERSE

Evening Prayer, at a Girls’ School

Casabianca

from RECORDS OF WOMAN

Indian Woman’s Death-Song

Joan of Arc, in Rheims

The Homes of England

The Graves of a Household

Corinne at the Capitol

Woman and Fame

JOHN CLARE

Written in November (manuscript)

Written in November

Songs Eternity

[The Mouse’s Nest]

JOHN KEATS

ON FIRST LOOKING INTO CHAPMAN'S HOMER

Young Poets

On First Looking into Chapman’s Homer.

“To one who has been long in city pent”

On Seeing the Elgin Marbles

On sitting down to read King Lear once again

Sonnet: When I have fears

The Eve of St. Agnes

La Belle Dame sans Mercy

THE ODES OF 1819

Ode to Psyche

Ode to a Nightingale

Ode on a Grecian Urn

Ode on Indolence

Ode on Melancholy

To Autumn

This living hand

Bright Star

LETTERS

To George and Thomas Keats [“Intensity” and “Negative Capability”]

To Richard Woodhouse [The “Camelion Poet” vs. The “Egotistical Sublime”]

To Charles Brown [Keats’s Last Letter]

THE VICTORIAN AGE

THOMAS CARLYLE

from Gospel of Mammonism [The Irish Widow]

from Labour [Know Thy Work]

from Democracy [Liberty to Die by Starvation]

Captains of Industry

JOHN STUART MILL

On Liberty

from Chapter 2. Of the Liberty of Thought and Discussion

from Chapter 3. Of Individuality, as One of the Elements of Well-Being

ELIZABETH BARRETT BROWNING

To George Sand: A Desire

To George Sand: A Recognition

A Year’s Spinning

Sonnets from the Portuguese

1 (“I thought once how Theocritus had sung”)

13 (“And wilt thou have me fashion into speech”)

14 (“If thou must love me, let it be for nought”)

21 (“Say over again, and yet once over again”)

22 (“When our two souls stand up erect and strong”)

43 (“How do I love thee? Let me count the ways”)

Aurora Leigh

Book 1

[Self-Portrait]

[Her Mother’s Portrait]

[Aurora’s Education]

[Discovery of Poetry]

Book 2

[Woman and Artist]

[No Female Christ]

Book 5

[Epic Art and Modern Life]

ALFRED, LORD TENNYSON

The Kraken

Mariana

The Lady of Shalott

The Lotos-Eaters

Ulysses

Tithonus

Break, Break, Break

The Epic [Morte d’Arthur]

THE PRINCESS

Sweet and Low

Come Down, O Maid

[The Woman’s Cause Is Man’s]

from In Memoriam A. H. H.

The Charge of the Light Brigade

Idylls of the King

The Coming of Arthur

The Higher Pantheism

Flower in the Crannied Wall

Crossing the Bar

CHARLES DARWIN

On the Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection

from Chapter 3. Struggle for Existence

PERSPECTIVES

Religion and Science

Thomas Babington Macaulay

from Lord Bacon

Charles Dickens

from Sunday Under Three Heads

David Friedrich Strauss

from The Life of Jesus Critically Examined

Charlotte Brontë

from Jane Eyre

Arthur Hugh Clough

Epi-strauss-ium

The Latest Decalogue

from Dipsychus

John William Colenso

from The Pentateuch and Book of Joshua Critically Examined

John Henry Cardinal Newman

from Apologia Pro Vita Sua

Thomas Henry Huxley

from Evolution and Ethics

Sir Edmund Gosse

from Father and Son

ROBERT BROWNING

Porphyria’s Lover

Soliloquy of the Spanish Cloister

My Last Duchess

The Bishop Orders His Tomb at Saint Praxed’s Church

Meeting at Night

Parting at Morning

A Toccata of Galuppi’s

Memorabilia

Love Among the Ruins

“Childe Roland to the Dark Tower Came”

Fra Lippo Lippi

The Last Ride Together

Andrea del Sarto

CHARLES DICKENS

A Christmas Carol

SIR ARTHUR CONAN DOYLE

A Scandal in Bohemia

JOHN RUSKIN

Modern Painters

from Definition of Greatness in Art

from Of Water, As Painted by Turner

The Storm-Cloud of the Nineteenth Century

MATTHEW ARNOLD

Isolation. To Marguerite

To Marguerite—Continued

Dover Beach

RESPONSE

Anthony Hecht: The Dover Bitch

Lines Written in Kensington Gardens

The Buried Life

The Scholar-Gipsy

Culture and Anarchy

from Sweetness and Light

from Doing as One Likes

from Hebraism and Hellenism

from Conclusion

DANTE GABRIEL ROSSETTI

The Blessed Damozel

The Woodspurge

The House of Life

The Sonnet

4. Lovesight

6. The Kiss

Nuptial Sleep

CHRISTINA ROSSETTI

Song (“She sat and sang alway”)

Song (“When I am dead, my dearest”)

Remember

After Death

A Pause

Echo

Dead Before Death

An Apple-Gathering

Up-Hill

Goblin Market

Promises Like Pie-Crust

ALGERNON CHARLES SWINBURNE

The Triumph of Time

I Will Go Back to the Great Sweet Mother

Hymn to Proserpine

A Forsaken Garden

WALTER PATER

from The Renaissance

Preface

from Leonardo da Vinci

Conclusion

GERARD MANLEY HOPKINS

God’s Grandeur

The Windhover

Pied Beauty

Binsey Poplars

Felix Randal

As Kingfishers Catch Fire

[Carrion Comfort]

No Worst, There Is None

I Wake and Feel the Fell of Dark, Not Day

That Nature Is a Heraclitean Fire and of the Comfort of the Resurrection

Thou Art Indeed Just, Lord

RUDYARD KIPLING

Without Benefit of Clergy

from JUST SO STORIES

How the Leopard Got His Spots

Gunga Din

The Widow at Windsor

Recessional

If—

OSCAR WILDE

Impression du Matin

RESPONSE

Lord Alfred Douglas: Impression de Nuit

The Harlot’s House

Symphony in Yellow

Preface to The Picture of Dorian Gray

The Importance of Being Earnest

Aphorisms

from De Profundis

COMPANION READING

H. Montgomery Hyde: from The Trials of Oscar Wilde

THE TWENTIETH CENTURY

JOSEPH CONRAD

Preface to The Nigger of the “Narcissus”

Heart of Darkness

“Heart of Darkness” and Its Time

Joseph Conrad: from Congo Diary

Sir Henry Morton Stanley: from Address to the Manchester Chamber of Commerce

RESPONSES

Chinua Achebe: An Image of Africa

Gang of Four: We Live As We Dream, Alone

THOMAS HARDY

Hap

Neutral Tones

Wessex Heights

The Darkling Thrush

On the Departure Platform

The Convergence of the Twain

Channel Firing

In Time of “The Breaking of Nations”

I Looked Up from My Writing

“And There Was a Great Calm”

Epitaph

PERSPECTIVES

The Great War: Confronting the Modern

Blast

Vorticist Manifesto

Rebecca West

Indissoluble Matrimony

Rupert Brooke

The Great Lover

The Soldier

Siegfried Sassoon

Glory of Women

“They”

The Rear-Guard

Everyone Sang

Wilfred Owen

Anthem for Doomed Youth

Strange Meeting

Disabled

Dulce Et Decorum Est

Isaac Rosenberg

Break of Day in the Trenches

Dead Man’s Dump

The Women Poets of World War I

Cicely Hamilton

Non-Combatant

May Wedderburn Cannan

Lamplight

Rouen

Pauline Barrington

“Education”

Helen Dircks

After Bourlon Wood

Alys Fane Trotter

The Hospital Visitor

Teresa Hooley

A War Film

WILLIAM BUTLER YEATS

The Lake Isle of Innisfree

Who Goes with Fergus?

No Second Troy

The Fascination of What’s Difficult

September 1913

The Wild Swans at Coole

An Irish Airman Foresees His Death

Easter 1916

The Second Coming

A Prayer for My Daughter

Sailing to Byzantium

Leda and the Swan

Among School Children

Byzantium

Crazy Jane Talks with the Bishop

Lapis Lazuli

The Circus Animals’ Desertion

Under Ben Bulben

JAMES JOYCE

Dubliners

Araby

Eveline

Clay

The Dead

T. S. ELIOT

The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock

Gerontion

The Waste Land

RESPONSES

Fadwa Tuqan: In the Aging City

Martin Rowson: from The Waste Land

Journey of the Magi

Four Quartets

Burnt Norton

Tradition and the Individual Talent

VIRGINIA WOOLF

The Lady in the Looking-Glass: A Reflection

from A Room of One’s Own

KATHERINE MANSFIELD

The Daughters of the Late Colonel

D. H. LAWRENCE

Piano

Song of a Man Who Has Come Through

Tortoise Shout

Snake

Bavarian Gentians

Cypresses

Odour of Chrysanthemums

DYLAN THOMAS

The Force That Through the Green Fuse Drives the Flower

Fern Hill

Poem in October

Do Not Go Gentle into That Good Night

SAMUEL BECKETT

Endgame

Postwar Poets: English Voices

W. H. AUDEN

Musée des Beaux Arts

In Memory of W. B. Yeats

Spain 1937

Lullaby

September 1, 1939

In Praise of Limestone

PHILIP LARKIN

Church Going

High Windows

Talking in Bed

MCMXIV

TED HUGHES

Wind

Relic

Theology

Dust As We Are

Leaf Mould

Telegraph Wires

SALMAN RUSHDIE

The Courter

PERSPECTIVES

Whose Language?

LOUISE BENNETT

Back to Africa

Colonization in Reverse

Independance

from NG~uG~I WA THIONG’O

Decolonizing the Mind

Native African Languages

NADINE GORDIMER

What Were You Dreaming?

DEREK WALCOTT

A Far Cry from Africa

Wales

The Fortunate Traveller

SEAMUS HEANEY

Punishment

The Skunk

The Toome Road

The Singer’s House

In Memoriam Francis Ledwidge

Postscript

A Call

The Errand

JAMES KELMAN

Home for a Couple of Days

EAVAN BOLAND

Anorexic

Mise Eire

The Pomegranate

A Woman Painted on a Leaf

LORNA GOODISON

The Mulatta as Penelope

On Becoming a Mermaid

Annie Pengelly

AGHA SHAHID ALI

Beyond English

In Arabic

Tonight

PAUL MULDOON

Cuba

Aisling

Meeting the British

Sleeve Notes

NUALA NÍ DHOMhNAILL

Feeding a Child

Parthenogenesis

Labasheedy (The Silken Bed)

As for the Quince

Why I Choose to Write in Irish, The Corpse That Sits Up and Talks Back

GWYNETH LEWIS

Therapy

Mother Tongue

ROBERT CRAWFORD

The Saltcoats Structuralists

Alba Einstein

W. N. HERBERT

Cabaret McGonagall

Smirr

Credits

Index

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