Portugal

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38.7

OpenCalais Metadata: Longitude: 

-9.1833

American Conference on Romanticism 1997 Conference Program

American Conference on Romanticism Annual Meetings, 1994-1998

Note: The formatting of the following program follows the original. We have made only minor changes throughout, correcting obvious errors and making some listings more uniform to facilitate electronic searching.




American Conference on Romanticism Fourth Annual Meeting

University of Georgia, January 22-25, 1998

Conference Organizer: Anne Williams



Registration, Holiday Inn Lobby: 2:30-5:30

First Session: 3:30-5:00

1. Gothic/Romantic I, Athena I :

Chair: Anne Williams, University of Georgia

b. "The Tigers in the Woods: Gothicism and Wordsworth's Lucy Poems"
Laura Dabundo, Kennesaw State University

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Lines Written on Reading in the Edinburgh Review Some Remarks on the Continuation of the Slave Trade by Spain and Portugal

September, 2004

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1812.2
Lines
Written on Reading in the Edinburgh Review Some Remarks on the Continuation of the Slave Trade by Spain and Portugal

“M. F.”
The Morning Chronicle (September 14, 1812)

Best of Allies! Britannia tries
    To rescue, by her aid,
A land from foes and public woes,
    Where slavery's a trade.

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Ahmed, "An Unlimited Intercourse": Historical Contradictions and Imperial Romance in the Early Nineteenth Century

With parliament's 1813 decision simultaneously to end the East India Company's monopoly by opening the colonies to British free merchants and to permit British evangelicals to establish missions there, the nature of the empire in India began to change: the British public now had an opportunity to play an economic and spiritual role in the empire. Now, the economic and moral aspects of the empire, superintended by the British nation, separated from the political aspect, which remained in the hands of the EIC. The former staked the claims of "modernity" and the civilizing mission; the latter rationalized its openly despotic politics by insisting that it was concerned to preserve native "traditions." Sydney Owenson's early-nineteenth-century historical novel The Missionary: an Indian Tale was the first novel to represent the problem of colonial India in terms of a conflict between modernity and tradition, rather than between the principles of the nation-state and the politics of empire. In order to produce this new vision of the colonial encounter, The Missionary needed to produce a new narrative form that effaced a fact eighteenth-century writers rarely could: in the colonies, Indian "traditions" were a mask constructed by the colonial regime to conceal its violations of the fundamental principles of civil society.
November 2000

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Notes

November, 2003

Spirit of the Cape: The Cape of Good Hope, located at the junction of the Atlantic and Indian Oceans on the southern tip of Africa. The Cape of Good Hope was a stop on Jewsbury's trip from England to India by a route that also included stops in the Madeira Islands off the coast of Spain.

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