Structure in Milton's Poetry: from the Foundation to the Pinnacles
Pennsylvania State University Press, 1974 - 202 pagina's
Milton's skill in constructing poems whose structure is determined, not by rule or precedent, but by the thought to be expressed, is one of his chief accomplishments as a creative artist. Professor Condee analyzes seventeen of Milton's poems, both early and late, well and badly organized, in order to trace the poet's developing ability to create increasingly complex poetic structures.
Three aspects of Milton's use of poetic structure are stressed: the relation of the parts to the whole and parts to parts, his ability to unite actual events with the poetic situation, and his use and variation of literary tradition to establish the desired structural unity.
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For Lycidas is dead , dead ere his prime , Young Lycidas , and hath not left his peer : Who would not sing for Lycidas ? he knew Himself to sing , and build the lofty rhyme . He must not flote upon his watry bear Unwept , and welter to ...
And “ Lycidas ” of course fits into this category . Beyond this , “ Lycidas " is self - reflective , as we have seen , in its concern , particularly in the first fourteen lines , with the conflict involved in writing the poem .
In Milton's “ Lycidas , ” ed . Scott Elledge ( New York : Harper and Row , 1966 ) , pp . 119-20 ; see also , for example , Cyril Tourneur , “ A Griefe on the Death of Prince Henrie , ” ibid . , pp . 121-25 . 26.
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