4 edition of Donne and the politics of conscience in early modern England found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. -153) and indexes.
|Statement||by Meg Lota Brown.|
|Series||Studies in the history of Christian thought,, v. 61|
|LC Classifications||PR2248 .B76 1995|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||159 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||159|
|LC Control Number||94042409|
The Rhetoric of the Conscience in Donne, Herbert, and Vaughan Ceri Sullivan. The first book for over a decade to deal with the issue of conscience in metaphysical poetry; Makes connections between three disciplines (theology, rhetoric, aesthetics) mostly considered in isolation. Mental reservation (or mental equivocation) is an ethical theory and a doctrine in moral theology that recognizes the "lie of necessity", and holds that when there is a conflict between justice and veracity, it is justice that should doctrine is a special branch of casuistry (case-based reasoning) developed in the late Middle Ages and the Renaissance.
The stone I turn over in this essay concerns the word “conscience” and how it was employed in Tudor-Stuart England and early America. Underneath this initial stone lies another, the rethinking in recent historical scholarship of a powerful figure of speech, early modern societies as “persecuting” in their relationship to religious Author: David D. Hall. This chapter examines the presence of powerful and antagonistic groupings in parliament and the exercise of church patronage alternately by differing interests which had the effect of dividing prominent churchmen along party lines. It notes that all were, to that extent, political. It observes that this was true at every level, from the House of Lords, through Crown appointments, down to the.
Conscience is a cognitive process that elicits emotion and rational associations based on an individual's moral philosophy or value system. Conscience stands in contrast to elicited emotion or thought due to associations based on immediate sensory perceptions and reflexive responses, as in sympathetic central nervous system responses. In common terms, conscience is often described as leading. In Western thought, it has been persistently assumed that in moral and political matters, people should rely on the inner voice of conscience rather than on external authorities, laws, and regulations. This volume investigates this concept, examining the development of the Western politics of conscience, from Socrates to the present, and the formation of the Western ethico-political subject.
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Free Online Library: Donne and the Politics of Conscience in Early Modern England.(Review) by "Renaissance Quarterly"; Humanities, general Literature, writing, book reviews Book reviews Books.
Donne and the Politics of Conscience in Early Modern England examines the responses of John Donne and his contemporaries to post-Reformation debate about authority and interpretation. It argues that the legal and epistemological principles, as well as the narrative practices, of casuistry provided an important resource for those caught in the welter of conflicting laws and by: 4.
Donne and the politics of conscience in early modern England. Leiden ; New York: E.J. Brill, (OCoLC) Online version: Brown, Meg Lota. Donne and the politics of conscience in early modern England.
Leiden ; New York: E.J. Brill, (OCoLC) Named Person. Meg Lota Brown is the author of Donne and the Politics of Conscience in Early Modern England (Studies in the History of Christian Thought) ( avg rati 5/5(2).
From inside the book. What people hath heaven Helen Gardner Herbert Holy Sonnets Hymne Ignatius Ignatius His Conclave Ignatius of Loyola imagery intellectual John Donne Jonson Kings later lines literary London lov'd love poetry lovers Lucies Day Martz metaphor Metaphysical Donne and the Politics of Conscience in Early Modern England.
"`In that the world's contracted thus': Casuistical Politics in Donne's `Sunne Rising,'" in "The Muses Common-Weale": Poetry and Politics in the Seventeenth Century, Claude Summers and Ted-Larry Pebworth, (eds.) (Missouri, ); "Interpretive Authority in Biathanatos," in Praise Disjoined: Changing Patterns of Salvation in Seventeenth-Century.
Conscience in Early Modern English Literature describes how poetry, theology, and politics intersect in the early modern conscience. In the wake of the Reformation, theologians attempt to understand how the faculty works, poets attempt to capture the experience of being in its grip, and revolutionaries attempt to assert its authority for political : Abraham Dylan Stoll.
Define casuistry. casuistry synonyms, casuistry pronunciation, casuistry translation, English dictionary definition of casuistry. casuistries 1. Donne and the Politics of Conscience in Early Modern England.
Donne and the Politics of Conscience in Early Modern England. In this way, other issues can also be touched on, such. Donne and the Politics of Conscience in Early Modern England examines the responses of John Donne and his contemporaries to post-Reformation debate about authority and interpretation.
It argues that the legal and epistemological principles, as well as the narrative practices, of casuistry provided an important resource for those caught in the welter of conflicting laws and religions.
Donne and the Politics of Conscience in Early Modern England. A Case of Conscience. Women and the Rise of the Novel. Conscience and Allegiance in Seventeenth Century England: The Political Significance of Oaths and Engagements.
“John Donne the controversialist: the poet as political thinker,” in David Colclough, ed., John Donne’s Professional Lives, D. Brewer, Cambridge, England,“The modern contexts of George Mosse’s Early Modern Scholarship,” in What History Tells: George Mosse and the Culture of Modern Europe, ed.
Stanley G. Payne, David. "A Valediction: Forbidding Mourning" is a metaphysical poem by John Donne. Written in or for his wife Anne before he left on a trip to Continental Europe, "A Valediction" is a line love poem that was first published in the collection Songs and Sonnets, two years after Donne's on the theme of two lovers about to part for an extended time, the poem is notable for Country: Kingdom of England.
conscience, sense of moral awareness or of right and wrong. The concept has been variously explained by moralists and philosophers. In the history of ethics, the conscience has been looked upon as the will of a divine power expressing itself in man's judgments, an innate sense of right and wrong resulting from man's unity with the universe, an inherited intuitive sense evolved in the long.
'Childhood, Education, and the Stage in Early Modern England, edited by Richard Preiss and Deanne Williams, was one of the best collections of essays I read this year, drawing on recent critical interest in children’s literature, and in the cultural history of children more broadly, to write new chapters on the theatrical history of the period, to redirect attention to the place of education.
The seventeenth-century Metaphysical Poets, including John Donne, George Herbert, Richard Crashaw, Thomas Traherne, and Henry Vaughn, are still beloved today for their inventive metaphors and agile intelligence. This volume contains a collection of the finest contemporary criticism of the Metaphysical Poets, including an introductory essay from literary scholar Harold Bloom, a bibliography, a.
Early modern theologians such as William Perkins, William Ames, Jeremy Taylor, and Richard Baxter see the rectified conscience as a syllogism worked out in partnership with God, which compares actions to the law, and comes to a conclusion.
It is thus a linguistic act. John Donne, George Herbert, and Henry Vaughan focus on the points where the conversation breaks down. 1 John Guy, 'The rhetoric of counsel in early modern England', in Dale Hoak, ed., Tudor political culture (Cambridge, ). 2 David Colclough, Freedom of speech in early Stuart England (Cambridge, ).
3 Patrick Collinson, 'If Constantine, then also Theodosius: St Ambrose and the integrity of the. "Conscience in Early Modern English Literature describes how poetry, theology, and politics intersect in the early modern conscience.
In the wake of the Reformation, theologians attempt to understand how the faculty works, poets attempt to capture the experience of being in its grip, and revolutionaries attempt to assert its authority for political action.
Material Texts in Early Modern England recovers these traits and practices, and so crucially revises our sense of what a book was, and what a book might be.
Reviews 'Smyth - one of our best and most inventive readers of textual materiality - has answers that affirm and often dazzle Cited by: 1. Donne and the politics of conscience in early modern England / by Meg Lota Brown. PR B76 The Cambridge companion to John Donne / edited by Achsah Guibbory.
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Roboticsplicing. Reading History in Early Modern England (Cambridge Studies in Early Modern British History) bis salami.Donne and the Politics of Conscience in Early Modern England But in Jonson's plays, Slights argues, secrecy is always used for questionable or unethical purposes.
Ben Johnson and the Art of Secrecy.In the early modern period, the conscience stood as a powerful mediator between God and man, directing and judging moral actions.
This collection conveys the breadth of the conscience's jurisdiction, analyzing its impact on politics, religion, science, and the understanding of gender and sexuality.