A reading of Shelley's
interventionist poetry of 1819-20-including his
satires The Mask of Anarchy and Swellfoot
the Tyrant-as provocations, dialectical
interventions, and pretexts for speculation.
Edited by Michael
Scrivener, with essays by Samuel
Kaufman, and Mark
Kipperman, with responses by Steven E.
An investigation into the
scientific thought of Romantic writers, looking at
the Romantics' conflicted attitudes
toward Enlightenment-based science, and offering
speculative explorations of their work in the
framework of more recent scientific developments.
Edited by Hugh Roberts,
essays by Arkady
Plotnitsky and R. Paul
An examination of the works of
Friedrich Schelling, one of the three major figures
in the philosophical and aesthetic history of the
Romantic period, and important influence on
Coleridge. This volume looks particularly at
Schelling's writings on freedom. Edited by
Ferris, essays by Jan
Mieszkowski, David S. Ferris,
and David L.
A debate on the question of
aesthetics and the uses of pleasure in Romanticism,
looking at the role of affective experience in
aesthetic judgment and the production of meaning, as
played out in the interior and social worlds.
Edited by Karen Weisman,
with essays and responses by Theresa Kelley and
An interview of W. J. T. Mitchell
with Orrin N. C. Wang. Includes Mitchell's
unconventional answers/narrative—his "Romantic
Education"—as well as an equally unconventional
gloss by Wang, entitled "The Sorrows of Young
Re-assesses Shelley's early
verse, showing that, far from being mere juvenilia,
it offers an aesthetics of excess and a politics of
resistance that provides access to the early Regency
culture, as well as to Shelley's art and thought
in general. Edited by Neil
Fraistat, with essays by Linda
Brigham, William Keach,
Morton, and Donald H.