3 edition of De Quincey as critic. found in the catalog.
De Quincey as critic.
Thomas De Quincey
|Series||The Routledge critics series|
|Contributions||Jordan, John Emory, 1919-|
|LC Classifications||PR99 D48 1973|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||492|
De Quincey's Works, Volume 9. This is an ex-library book and may have the usual library/used-book markings book has hardback covers. In fair condition, suitable as a study copy. Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Thomas de Quincey, Literary Critic: His Method and Achievement by John E. Jordan (, Paperback) at the best online prices at eBay! Free shipping for many products!
De Quincey wrote on many other subjects in the years after the Confessions was first published, including history, economics, and biography. His most important works were his autobiographical writings, literary criticism, and an unfinished book, Suspiria de Profundis (Sighs from the Depths), a work explaining his philosophy of life as a result. Summary. Bell's miniature series of great writers. Presents the chief features of De Quincey's character in a more harmonious, more sympathetic, aspect than that .
Although he was an acute literary critic, a voluminous contributor to Blackwood's and other journals, and a perceptive writer on history, biography, and economics, Thomas de Quincey (–) is best known for his Confessions of an English Opium Eater. First published in installments in the London Magazine in , the work recounts De Quincey's early years as a precocious student of 1/5(1). Thomas De Quincey. Thomas De Quincey: Selected Writings (21st-Century Oxford Authors) (Oxford University Press, ) This book of selected writings, edited by Robert Morrison, introduces students to the life and work of nineteenth-century essayist, critic, autobiographer and addict, Thomas De Quincey.
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Thomas De Quincey, (born Aug. 15,Manchester, Lancashire, Eng.—died Dec. 8,Edinburgh, Scot.), English essayist and critic, best known for his Confessions of an English Opium-Eater. As a child De Quincey was alienated from his solid, prosperous mercantile family by his sensitivity and precocity.
At the age of 17 he ran away to Wales and then lived incognito in London (–03). De Quincey, Thomas, De Quincey as critic. London, Boston, Routledge & K. Paul  (OCoLC) Named Person: Thomas De Quincey; Thomas De Quincey: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Thomas De Quincey; John Emory Jordan.
De Quincey as a critic. [Thomas De Quincey; John Emory Jordan] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Book: All Authors / Contributors: Thomas De Quincey; John Emory Jordan. Find more information about: ISBN: National Book Critics Circle Award, Biographers International Organization Plutarch Award and Los Angeles Times Book Prize Finalist New York Times Book Review, Times Literary Supplement and The Guardian Best Books of Thomas De Quincey was an obsessive.
He was obsessed with Wordsworth and Coleridge, whose Lyrical Ballads provided the script to his life, and by the idea of /5(18). Thomas De Quincey Selected Writings Edited by Robert Morrison 21st-Century Oxford Authors. Introduces students to the life and work of Thomas De Quincey, the nineteenth-century essayist, critic, autobiographer, and addict; Offers the most comprehensive selection of.
Thomas de Quincey, born inwas an English novelist, essayist, and literary critic. He is best known for his Confessions of an English Opium Eater, an insightful autobiographical account of his addiction to opium.
Thomas Penson De Quincey (/ d ə ˈ k w ɪ n s i /; 15 August – 8 December ) was an English essayist, best known for his Confessions of an English Opium-Eater (). Many scholars suggest that in publishing this work De Quincey inaugurated the tradition of addiction literature in the West.
This chapter considers Thomas De Quincey's literary criticism, and particularly his criticisms of William Wordsworth, in relation to Samuel Taylor Coleridge's similar concerns.
It shows that De Quincey's criticisms of Wordsworth were informed by a Coleridgean critical agenda which De Quincey carried beyond the age of reform into his later imperialist thinking. Confessions of an English Opium-Eater, autobiographical narrative by English author Thomas De Quincey, first published in The London Magazine in two parts inthen as a book, with an appendix, in The avowed purpose of the first version of the Confessions was to warn the reader of the dangers of opium, and it combined the interest of a journalistic exposé of a social evil, told.
Thomas De Quincey's three essays 'On Murder Considered as One of the Fine Arts' centre on the notorious career of the murderer John Williams, who in brutally killed seven people in London's East End. De Quincey's response to Williams's attacks turns morality on its head, celebrating and coolly dissecting the art of murder and its perfections.
I. f ever there was a one-book wonder, that wonder was Thomas De Quincey. Few people could name another book after Confessions of an English Opium Eater, and. Thomas de Quincey has books on Goodreads with ratings. Thomas de Quincey’s most popular book is Confessions of an English Opium Eater.
De Quincey may be viewed as a proto-Burroughs, as well as a British cousin to Edgar Allan Poe and Charles Baudelaire. Washington Post. Thomas De Quincey was the original cosmonaut of inner space, his Confessions of an English Opium-Eater predating the wave of drug buddy literature from William Burroughs to Irvine Welsh by half a century or more.
Thomas de Quincey; Author division. Thomas de Quincey is currently considered a "single author." If one or more works are by a distinct, homonymous authors, go ahead and split the author. Includes. Thomas de Quincey is composed of 8 names.
You can examine and separate out names. Combine with. Thomas De Quincey was an English essayist and critic best known for his work, ‘Confessions of an English Opium Eater’.
Born in a prosperous family, Quincey’s tryst at writing started after his brief elopement and comeback into the family. Thomas De Quincey () English essayist and critic, best-known for his autobiography Confessions of an English Opium-Eater, which appeared first in in London Magazine.
De Quincey was addicted to opium from his youth for the rest of his life. Once logged in, you can add biography in the database. Directories Newly added. Create Biography. The year in books included a historic change at The Times. Michiko Kakutani stepped down as our chief book critic in July.
Kakutani began her. Essays and criticism on Thomas De Quincey - Criticism. SOURCE: “The Giant Self: Suspiria de Profundis” in Thomas De Quincey: The Prose of Vision, University of Toronto Press,pp. Biography. De Quincey is a professor of Philosophy and Consciousness Studies at John F.
Kennedy University, Dean of Consciousness Studies and the Arthur M. Young Professor of Philosophy at the University of Philosophical Research, and adjunct faculty at the Holmes Institute, and at Schumacher College, Devon, is founder of The Wisdom Academy that offers personal mentoring in.
National Book Critics Circle Award, Biographers International Organization Plutarch Award and Los Angeles Times Book Prize Finalist New York Times Book Review, Times Literary Supplement and The Guardian Best Books of Thomas De Quincey was an obsessive.
He was obsessed with Wordsworth and Coleridge, whose Lyrical Ballads provided the script to his life, and by /5(18).The Note-Book of an English Opium-Eater, and Miscellaneous Essays. Thomas de Quincey $ - $Thomas De Quincey.
Frances Wilson is a critic, a journalist, and the author of several works of nonfiction, including Literary Seductions; The Courtesan’s Revenge; The Ballad of Dorothy Wordsworth, which won the Rose Mary Crawshay Prize in ; How to Survive the Titanic, the winner of the Elizabeth Longford Prize for Historical Biography inand Guilty Thing: A Life of Thomas De Cited by: