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Thursday, July 9, 2020 | History

2 edition of Coleridge and the pantheist tradition found in the catalog.

Coleridge and the pantheist tradition

Thomas McFarland

Coleridge and the pantheist tradition

by Thomas McFarland

  • 213 Want to read
  • 4 Currently reading

Published in Oxford .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Coleridge, Samuel Taylor, -- 1772-1834.

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby Thomas McFarland.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination394p.
    Number of Pages394
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL16369890M

    Coleridge's Notebooks: A Selection Seamus Perry Samuel Taylor Coleridge was one of the Romantic age's most enigmatic figures, a genius of astonishing diversity; author of some of the most famous poems in the English language; one of England's greatest critics and theorists of literature and imagination; as well as autobiographer, nature-writer. Buy The Collected Works of Samuel Taylor Coleridge, Volume Opus Maximum: Opus Maximum v. 15 (Bollingen Series (General)) New Ed by Coleridge, Samuel Taylor, McFarland, Thomas (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Samuel Taylor Coleridge.

    However, in his book Coleridge and the Pantheist Tradition Thomas McFarland adds an interesting component to this debate by suggesting that scholars should consider this plagiarism issue in relation to discursive practices: “For the very multiplicity of instances [of Coleridge’s ‘borrowings’]—far more than at first charged, and by no means as yet all identified—suggests . Books Coleridge and the Pantheist Tradition (). Romanticism and the Forms of Ruin (). Originality and Imagination ( Johns Hopkins University Press). Romantic Cruxes: The English Essayists and the Spirit of the Age (). William Wordsworth, Intensity .

    Thomas McFarland, Coleridge and the Pantheist Tradition (), a learned study of Coleridge's attraction to and repulsion by pantheism; Lucy Newlyn (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Coleridge (), a collection of introductory essays on various aspects of Coleridge's work. Etymology. Pantheism derives from the Greek πᾶν pan (meaning "all, of everything") and θεός theos (meaning "god, divine"). The first known combination of these roots appears in Latin, in Joseph Raphson 's book De Spatio Reali seu Ente Infinito, where he refers to the "pantheismus" of Spinoza and others.


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Coleridge and the pantheist tradition by Thomas McFarland Download PDF EPUB FB2

Coleridge and the Pantheist Tradition 1st Edition by Thomas McFarland (Author)Cited by: Coleridge and the Pantheist Tradition by Thomas McFarland (1-Jun) Hardcover Unknown Binding – January 1, out of 5 stars 1 rating See all 4 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions5/5(1).

Gilbert Thomas; Coleridge and the Pantheist Tradition; Coleridge and Christian Doctrine; Fiery Dust: Byron's Poetic Development; Shelley and the Revolutionary We use cookies to enhance your experience on our continuing to use our website, you are agreeing to our use of by: 2.

About the author () Thomas McFarland taught English literature in the Graduate Division of the City University of New York. He is author of nine books, including "Tragic Meaning in Shakespeare" and "Coleridge and the Pantheist Tradition".

Thomas McFarland has recently placed all students of Coleridge in his debt with Coleridge and the Pantheist Tradition (Oxford, ) and "The Origin and Significance of Coleridge's Theory of Secondary Imagination" (New Perspectives on Coleridge and Wordsworth, ed. Geoffrey Hartman ^Columbia, /,pp.

6 T. McFarland,Coleridge and the Pantheist Tradition(Oxford: Clarendon, ), p. The true philosopher is the lover of God 19 philosophical work in. In Coleridge and the Pantheist Tradition, for example, Thomas McFarland argues that Coleridge’s Coleridge and the pantheist tradition book (as far as we have it) shows some organic unity, and he skilfully demonstrates the pantheist locus of ideas with which Coleridge is concerned.

[3]. I know, aside from Thomas McFarland’s excellent study Coleridge and the Pantheist Tradition (Oxford: Oxford University Press, ) there has been no other full-length work on pantheism since Spinoza’s Ethics.

McFarland’s book is not intended as a philosophical investigation of pantheism although it contains much useful philosophical File Size: 1MB. The young Goethe read and liked Spinoza. Coleridge, well acquainted with German culture, was probably the conduit through which pantheism came to Britain (though John Toland was the first to introduce the word).

Coleridge himself could be described as pantheistic for only a few years, and eventually reverted to trinitarian Christianity. Books shelved as pantheism: Elements of Pantheism by Paul A. Harrison, Pantheism: A Non-Theistic Concept of Deity by Michael P.

Levine, Playing in the Co. Samuel Taylor Coleridge is the premier poet-critic of modern English tradition, distinguished for the scope and influence of his thinking about literature Samuel Taylor Coleridge is the premier poet-critic of modern English tradition, distinguished for the scope and influence of his thinking about literature as much as for his innovative verse.

Coleridge and the pantheist tradition by Thomas McFarland. Published by Oxford University Press in Oxford.

Written in EnglishCited by: Among his numerous books are Romanticism and the Forms of Ruin (Princeton) and Coleridge and the Pantheist Tradition.

Related Books Hamlet and the Vision of Darkness. Coleridge and the pantheism controversy. Request a Copy. link to publisher version. Statistics; Export Reference to BibTeX; Export Reference to EndNote XML; Altmetric Citations.

Berkeley, Richard. Description. My thesis is a literary and philosophical examination of the relationships between Coleridge, Spinoza, and the pantheism controversy. My Author: Richard Berkeley. Similar books and articles. McFARLAND. - Coleridge and the pantheist tradition.

[REVIEW] E. Namer - - Revue Philosophique de la France Et de l'Etranger Romanticism and Religion the Tradition of Coleridge and Wordsworth in the Victorian Church. Stephen Prickett - Categories: Continental Philosophy Pantheism in.

Coleridge, Collected Notebooks, ed. Coburn (Princeton and London, ), III: 5T. McFarland, Coleridge and the Pantheist Tradition (Oxford, ), p. 6"Die orthodoxen Begriffe von der Gottheit sind nicht mehr fur mich; ich kann sie nicht geniessen.

Hen kai Pan. Ich weiss nichts anders." See McFarland, Coleridge and the. Schelling also serves to sideline McFarland’s stress on ‘the pantheist tradition’, which despite the great merits of his book of that name (Coleridge and the Pantheist Tradition) has dogged Coleridge studies by suggesting that Coleridge had rejected Schelling on the grounds of his ‘pantheism’ by ; as HamiltonFile Size: KB.

The Complete Works of Samuel Taylor Coleridge, ed. Shedd (New York, ) iii See Thomas McFarland’s thorough study of Coleridge and the Pantheist Tradition (Oxford, ) especially chap. iii. Google ScholarCited by: 2. Coleridge and the Philosophy of Poetic Form; Coleridge and the Philosophy of Poetic Form.

Thomas, Coleridge and the Pantheist Tradition (Oxford: Clarendon Press, ). Book summary views reflect the number of visits to the book and chapter landing by: 4. Coleridge and the Pantheist Tradition by Thomas McFarland INSCRIPTION BY AUTHOR: "To Ellene W., with admiration and deep friendship, and with happy memories.

Tom McFarland 31 July " First edition. Minor shelf and handling wear, overall a. Coleridge and the Pantheist Tradition (Oxford: Clarendon Press, ), pp.and James Engell and W. J. Bate, ‘The German Borrowings and the Issue of Plagiarism’ in the editors’ introduction to Samuel Taylor Coleridge, Biographia.Coleridge and the pantheist tradition.

Oxford, Clarendon P., (OCoLC) Named Person: Samuel Taylor Coleridge; Samuel Taylor Coleridge; Samuel Taylor Coleridge; Samuel Taylor Coleridge; Samuel Taylor Coleridge: Material Type: Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: Thomas McFarland.

The paranormal atmosphere, one of awe and mystery suits perfectly the setting for crime and nemesis that follows the sinner. The poem,the longest of Coleridge’s major poems is a ballad and is therefore in the oral lends significance to the theme as at the end of the poem, the mariner is commanded to recite his tale to generations.