Literary Communication as Dialogue

Responsibilities and pleasures in post-postmodern times

Selected papers 2003-2020

| Åbo Akademi University
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As traced by Roger D. Sell, literary communication is a process of community-making. As long as literary authors and those responding to them respect each other’s human autonomy, literature flourishes as an enjoyable, though often challenging mode of interaction that is truly dialogical in spirit. This gives rise to author-respondent communities whose members represent existential commonalities blended together with historical differences.

These heterogeneous literary communities have a larger social significance, in that they have long served as counterweights to the hegemonic tendencies of modernity, and more recently to postmodernity’s well-intentioned but restrictive politics of identity. In post-postmodern times, their ethos is increasingly one of pleasurable egalitarianism. The despondent anti-hedonism of the twentieth century intelligentia can now seem rather dated.

Some of the papers selected for this volume develop Sell’s ideas in mainly theoretical terms. But most of them offer detailed criticism of particular anglophone writers, ranging from Shakespeare, Ben Jonson and other poets and dramatists of the early modern period, through Wordsworth and Coleridge, to Dickens, Pinter, and Rushdie.
[FILLM Studies in Languages and Literatures, 14]  Expected November 2020.  xii, 420 pp. + index
Publishing status: In production
Table of Contents
This is a provisional table of contents, and subject to changes.
Series editor’s preface
Acknowlegements
Introduction
Chapter 1. Postmodernity, literary pragmatics, mediating criticism: Meanings within a large circle of communicants
Chapter 2. What is literary communication and what is a literary community?
Chapter 3. Gadamer, Habermas, and a re-humanized literary scholarship
Chapter 4. Sir John Beaumont and his three audiences
Chapter 5. Dialogicality and ethics: Four cases of literary address
Chapter 6. Encouraging the readers of tomorrow: Books and empathy
Chapter 7. Dialogue versus silencing: Coleridge’s The Rime of the Ancient Mariner
Chapter 8. Cultural memory and the communicational criticism of literature
Chapter 9. Herbert’s considerateness: A communicational assessment
Chapter 10. In dialogue with the ageing Wordsworth
Chapter 11. A communicational criticism for post-postmodern times
Chapter 12. Review: Till Kinzel and Jarmila Mildorf (eds). Imaginary dialogues in American literature and philosophy: Beyond the mainstream
Chapter 13. Political and hedonic re-contextualizations: Prince Charles’s Spanish journey in Beaumont, Jonson, and Middleton
Chapter 14. Where do literary authors belong?: A post-postmodern answer
Chapter 15. Honour dishonoured: The communicational workings of early Stuart tragedy and tragi-comedy
Chapter 16. Dialogue and literature
Chapter 17. Ben Jonson’s Epigram 101, “Inviting a Friend to Supper”: Literary pleasures immediately tasted
Chapter 18. Literature, human commonalities, and cultural differences: Stability and change
Chapter 19. Two opposed modes of communication between Dickens and his readers
References
References

References

Manuscripts

Bodleian Library
, MS Rawlinson B 183.
British Library
, Additional MS 33,392.
British Library
, Harleian MS 6917.
British Library
, MS Stowe 960.

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(1985) “Tellability and politeness in ‘The Miller’s Tale’: First steps in Literary pragmatics”, English Studies 66: 496–512 (= item 1 in Roger D. Sell, A humanizing literary pragmatics: Theory, criticism, education: Selected papers, 1985–2002 (Amsterdam: Benjamins 2019), 9–28).
(1991) “The politeness of literary texts”, in Literary pragmatics, ed. Roger D. Sell (London: Routledge 1991), 208–224.
(1992) “Literary texts and diachronic aspects of politeness”, in Politeness in language: Studies in its history theory and practice, eds Richard J. Watts, Sachiko Ide, and Konrad Ehlich (Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter 1992), 109–129. Crossref link
(1993) “Simulative panhumanism: A challenge to current linguistic and literary thought,” Modern Language Review 88: 545–558 (= item 11 in Roger D. Sell, A humanizing literary pragmatics: Theory, criticism, education: Selected papers, 1985–2002 (Amsterdam: Benjamins 2019), 133–149).
(1994) “Literary gossip, literary theory, literary pragmatics,” in Literature and the new interdisciplinarity: Poetics, linguistics, history, eds Roger D. Sell and Peter Verdonk (Amsterdam: Rodopi), 221–241 (= item 13 in Roger D. Sell, A humanizing literary pragmatics: Theory, criticism, education: Selected papers 1985–2002 (Amsterdam 2019), 159–177).
(ed.) (1994) New Casebooks: Great Expectations: Charles Dickens (Basingstoke: Macmillan).
(ed.) (1995) Literature throughout foreign language education: The implications of pragmatics, ed. Roger D. Sell (London: Modern English Language Publications in Association with the British Council).
(1999) “Henry V and the strength and weakness of words: Shakespearian philology, historicist criticism, communicative pragmatics,” Neuphilologische Mitteilungen 100: 535–63 (reprinted in Shakespeare and Scandinavia: A collection of Nordic studies, ed. Gunnar Sorelius (Newark: University of Delaware Press 2002), 108–41, and revised as Chapter 2, “Henry V and the strength and weakness of words,” in Roger D. Sell, Communicational criticism: Studies in literature as dialogue (Amsterdam: Benjamins 2011), 51–81.)
(2000) Literature as communication: The foundations of mediating criticism (Amsterdam: Benjamins). Crossref link
(2001) “Communication: A counterbalance to professional specialization,” in Innovation and continuity in English studies: A critical jubilee, ed. Herbert Grabes (Fankfurt: Peter Lang), 73–89 [= item 24 in Roger D. Sell, A humanizing literary pragmatics: Theory, criticism, education: Selected papers 1985–2002 (Amsterdam 2019), 327–342)].
(2001) “Decorum versus indecorum in Dombey and Son,” in his Mediating criticism: Literary education humanized (Amsterdam: Benjamins), 165–193. Crossref link
(2001) “Henry Vaughan’s unexpectedness,” in his Mediating criticism: literary education humanized (Amsterdam: Benjamins), 139–164. Crossref link
(2001) “A historical but non-deterministic pragmatics of literary communication,” Journal of Historical Pragmatics 2:1–32. Crossref link
(2001) “How much should history weigh? Mediating criticism and the discourse of conflict,” in Poetics, linguistics and history: Discourse of war and conflict, eds Ina Biermann and Annette Combrink (Potchefstroom: Potchefstroom University), 274–93 (revised as Chapter 6, “The Waste Land and the discourse of mediation,” in Roger D. Sell, Communicational criticism: Studies in literature as dialogue (Amsterdam: Benjamins 2011), 223–237).
(2001) “The impoliteness of The Waste Land,” in his Mediating criticism: Literary education humanized (Amsterdam: Benjamins), 107–138. Crossref link
(2001) Mediating criticism: Literary education humanized (Amsterdam: Benjamins). Crossref link
(2001) “The pains and pleasures of David Copperfield,” in his Mediating criticism: Literary education humanized (Amsterdam: Benjamins), 263–290. Crossref link
(2001) “Waistlines: Bowling, Orwell, Blair”, in Language, Learning, Literature: Studies Presented to Håkan Ringbom, eds Roger D. Sell et al. (English Department Publications 4, Åbo Akademi University), 261–80 (revised as Chapter 8, “Orwell’s Coming Up For Air and the communal negotiation of feelings,” in Roger D. Sell, Communicational criticism: Studies in literature as dialogue (Amsterdam: Benjamins 2011), 259–275).
(ed.) (2002) Children’s literature as communication: The ChiLPA project (Amsterdam: Benjamins). Crossref link
(2002) “Introduction,” in Roger D. Sell (ed.), Children’s literature as communication: The ChiLPA Project (Amsterdam: Benjamins,), 1–26. Crossref link
(2002) “Reader-learners: Children’s novels and participatory pedagogy”, in Roger D. Sell (ed.), Children’s literature as communication: The ChiLP project (Amsterdam: Benjamins), 263–290. Crossref link
(2003) Interviewed by Dusanka Zabukovec. Sobodnost 67: 824–832.
(2004) “Blessings, benefactions and bear’s services: Great Expectations and communicational narratology,” The European Journal of English Studies 8: 49–80 (revised as Chapter 5, “Great Expectations and the Dickens community,” in Roger D. Sell, Communicational criticism: Studies in literature as dialogue (Amsterdam: Benjamins 2011), 195–221).
(2004) “Decency at a discount? English studies, communication, mediation,” The European English Messenger 13: 23–34.
(2004) “What’s literary communication and what’s a literary community?” in Emergent literatures and globalisation: Theory, society, politics, eds Sonia Faessel and Michel Pérez (Paris: In Press Editions), 39–45 [= item 2 in the present selection].
(2005) “Social change and scholarly mediation”, in Re-imagining language and literature for the 21st century, ed. Suthira Duangsamosorn (Amsterdam: Rodopi), 133–50.
(2007) “Gadamer, Habermas and a re-humanized literary scholarship,” in Literary criticism as Metacommunity, eds Smiljana Komar and Uros Mozetic (Ljubljana Slovene Association for the Study of English), 213–220 [= item 3 in the present selection].
(2007) “The importance of genuine communication: Literature within a participatory pedagogy,” in Towards a dialogic Anglistics, eds Werner Delanoy, Jörg Helbig, and Allan James (Vienna: Lit Verlag), 247–261.
(2007) “Literary scholarship as mediation: An approach to cultures past and present”, in Cultures in Contact, eds Balz Engler and Lucia Michalcak (Tübingen: Gunter Narr), 35–58.
(ed.) (2007) Special issue: Literature as communication, NJES: Nordic Journal of English Studies (7): 1–172.
(2007) “Wordsworthian communication”, Nordic Journal of English Studies 6: 17–45. Crossref link
Sell, Roger D. Sell
(2009) “Sir John Beaumont and his three audiences” in Roger D. Sell and Anthony W. Johnson (eds), Writing and religion in England, 1558–1689: Studies in community-making and cultural memory (Ashgate: Farnham), 195–221 [= item 4 in the present selection].
Sell, Roger D.
(2009) “Wordsworth and the spread of genuine communication,” Literature and values: Literature as a medium for representing, disseminating and constructing norms and values, eds Sibylle Baumback, Herbert Grabes, and Ansgar Nünning (Wissenschaftlicher Verlag Trier), 125–43 (revised as Chapter 4, “Wordsworth’s genuineness,” in Roger D. Sell, Communicational criticism: Studies of literature as dialogue (Amsterdam: Benjamins 2011), 151–194).
(2010) “Mediational ethics in Churchill’s My Early Life,” in Auto / Biography and mediation, ed. Alfred Hornung (Heidelburg: Winter), 207–225, (revised as Chapter 7, “Churchill’s My Early Life and communicational ethics,” in Roger D. Sell, Communication criticism: Studies in literature as dialogue (Amsterdam: Benjamins 2011), 239–258).
(2011) Communicational criticism: Studies in literature as dialogue (Amsterdam: Benjamins).
(2011) “Communicational ethics and the plays of Harold Pinter”, in his Communicational criticism: Studies in literature as dialogue (Amsterdam: Benjamins), 293–363.
(2011) “Dialogicality and ethics: Four cases of literary address,” Language and Dialogue 1: 79–104 [= item 5 in the present selection]. Crossref link
(2011) Great Expectations and the Dickens community,” in his Communicational criticism: Studies in literature as dialogue (Amsterdam: Benjamins), 195–237.
(2011) “Pope’s three modes of address,” in his Communicational criticism: Studies in literature as dialogue (Amsterdam: Benjamins), 83–150.
(2011) “Wordsworth’s Genuineness,” in his Communicational criticism: Studies in literature as dialogue (Amsterdam: Benjamins 2011), 151–194. Crossref link
(2012) “Cultural memory and the communicational criticism of literature”, ESSACHESS: Journal for Communication Studies 5: 201–25 [= item 8 in the present selection].
(2012) “Dialogue versus silencing: Coleridge’s The Rime of the Ancient Mariner, in Literary community-making: The dialogicality of English texts from the seventeenth century to the present, ed. Roger D. Sell (Amsterdam: Benjamins 2012), 91–129 [=item 7 in the present selection]. Crossref link
(ed.) (2012) Literary community-making: The dialogicality of English texts from the seventeenth century to the present (Amsterdam: Benjamin). Crossref link
(2014) “A communicational criticism for post-postmodern Times,” in Linguistics and literary studies: Interfaces, encounters, transfers, eds Monika Fludernik and Daniel Jacob (Berlin: De Gruyter 2014), 127–46.
(ed.) (2014) Literature as dialogue: Invitations offered and negotiated (Amsterdam: Benjamins). Crossref link
(ed.) (2015) Literary Pragmatics [1991] (London: Routledge).
(2015) “Political and hedonic re-contextualizations: Prince Charles’s Spanish journey in Beaumont, Jonson, and Middleton”, Ben Jonson Journal 22 (2015): 163–187 [= item 13 in the present selection]. Crossref link
(2015) “Where do literary authors belong? A post-postmodern answer,” Rocznik Komparatystyczny: Comparative Yearbook 6: 47–68 [= item 14 in the present selection]. Crossref link
(2017) “Dialogue and Literature,” in The Routledge handbook of language and dialogue, ed. Edda Weigand (New York: Routledge 2017), 127–142 [= item 16 in the present selection].
(2017) “The example of Coleridge: A utopian element in literary communication”, in English without boundaries: Reading English from China to Canada, eds Jane Roberts and Trudi L. Darby (Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing), 88–103.
(2017) “Honour dishonoured: The communicational workings of early Stuart tragedy and tragicomedy”, in Roger D. Sell, Anthony W. Johnson and Helen Wilcox (eds), Community-making in early Stuart theatres: Stage and audience (London: Routledge), 173–198 [= item 15 in the present selection].
(2019) “Ben Jonson’s Epigram 101, ‘Inviting a Friend to Supper’: Literary pleasures immediately tasted,” in Tommi Alho, Jason Finch, and Roger D. Sell (eds), Renaissance Man: Essays on Literature and Culture for Anthony W. Johnson (Amsterdam: Benjamins 2019), 25–57 [= item 17 in the present selection]. Crossref link
(2019) A humanizing literary pragmatics: Theory, Criticism, Education: Selected Papers 1985–2002 (Amsterdam: Benjamins).
(2019) “Literary pragmatics and the alternative Great Expectations,” in Roger D. Sell, A humanizing literary pragmatics: Theory, criticism, education (Amsterdam: Benjamins), 179–194. Crossref link
Sell, Roger D., Adam Borch, and Inna Lindgren
(eds) (2013) The ethics of literary communication: Genuineness, directness, indirectness (Amsterdam: Benjamins) Crossref link
Sell, Roger D. and Anthony W. Johnson
(eds) (2009) Religion and writing in England, 1558–1689: Studies in community-making and cultural memory (Farnham: Ashgate)
Sell, Roger D., Anthony W. Johnson, and Helen Wilcox
(eds) (2017) Community-making in early Stuart theatres: Stage and audience (London: Routledge).
Sell, Roger D. and Peter Verdonk
(eds) (1994) Literature and the new interdisciplinarity: Poetics, linguistics, history (Amsterdam: Rodopi).
Shakespeare, William
(1959) The Merchant of Venice, ed. John Russell Brown (London: Methuen).
(1961) King Lear, ed. Kenneth Muir (London: Methuen).
(1967) Henry IV i, ed. A. R. Humphreys (London: Methuen).
(1969) Henry VI ii, ed. Andrew Cairncross (London: Methuen).
(1972) Macbeth, ed. Kenneth Muir (London: Methuen).
(1995) Antony and Cleopatra, ed. John Wilders (London: Arden Shakespeare).
(1997) The Norton Shakespeare, ed. Stephen Greenblatt (New York: Norton).
(1997) Shakespeare’s Sonnets, ed. Katherine Duncan–Jones (London: Arden Shakespeare).
Shell, Alison
(1999) Catholicism, controversy and the English literary imagination, 1558–1660 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press). Crossref link
(2001) “What is a Catholic poem? Explicitness and censorship in Tudor and Stuart religious verse’, in Literature and censorship in Renaissance England, ed. Andrew Hadfield, (Basingstoke: Palgrave), 95–111.
Shusterman, Richard Shusterman
(1992) Pragmatist aesthetics: Living beauty, rethinking art (Oxford: Blackwell).
Shusterman, Richard
(1993) “Don’t believe the hype: Animadversions on the critique of popular art,” Poetics Today 14: 101–122. Crossref link
Siebers, Johan
(2013) “The utopian horizon of communication: Ernst Bloch’s Traces and Johann-Peter Hebel’s The Treasure Chest,” in The ethics of literary communication: Genuineness, directness, indirectness, eds Roger D. Sell, Adam Borch, and Inna Lindgren (Amsterdam: Benjamins), 189–212. Crossref link
Sillars, Malcolm O. and Bruce E. Gronbeck
(2001) Communication criticism: Rhetoric, social codes, cultural studies (Waveland: Long Grove, Illinois).
Siltanen, Elina
(2016) Experimentalism as reciprocal communication in contemporary American poetry: John Ashbery, Lyn Hejinian, Ron Silliman (Amsterdam: Benjamins). Crossref link
Simpson, David
(1979) Irony and authority in Romantic poetry (London: Macmillan). Crossref link
Sisman, Adam
(2007) Wordsworth and Coleridge: The friendship (London: Harper Perennial).
Sitterson, Joseph C.
(2000) Romantic poems, poets, and narrators (Kent, Ohio: Kent State University Press).
Sontag, Susan
(1966) Against interpretation and other essays (New York: Farrar, Strauss and Giroux).
Spenser, Edmund
(1913) The poetical works of Edmund Spenser, eds. J. C. Smith and E. De Selincourt (London: Oxford University Press).
Sperber, Dan Sperber and Deirdre Wilson
(1986) Relevance: Communication and cognition (Oxford: Blackwell).
Sprat, Thomas
(1734) The history of the Royal Society of London, for the Improving of Natural Knowledge, fourth edition (London: J. Knapton [et al.]).
Steele, Richard
(1965) The Spectator, ed. Donald F. Bond, 5 vols. (Oxford: Clarendon Press).
Stephen, James Kenneth
(1896) “Sonnet,” in James Kenneth Stephen, Lapsus Calami (Cambridge: Macmillan and Bowes), 83.
Stevens, Wallace
(1953) “Men Made Out of Words”, in his Selected poems (London: Faber and Faber 1953), 90.
Stevenson, Lionel
(1949) “ ‘The Ancient Mariner’ as a dramatic monologue,” The Personalist 30: 34–44.
Stevenson, Warren
(1986) “The Rime of the Ancient Mariner as epic symbol” [1976], in Samuel Taylor Coleridge: The Rime of the Ancient Mariner, ed. Harold Bloom (New York: Chelsea House), 51–56.
(2001) A study of Coleridge’s three great poems: Christabel, Kubla Khan and The Rime of the Ancient Mariner (Lewistown: Edwin Mellen Press).
Stillinger, Jack
(1994) Coleridge and textual instability: The multiple versions of the major poems (Oxford: Oxford University Press).
Stokes, Christopher
(2011) Coleridge, language and the sublime: From transcendence to finitude (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan). Crossref link
Strich, Fritz
(1949) Goethe and world literature [1945], trans. C. A. M. Sym (London: Routledge).
Stromberg, David
(2013) Review of Roger D. Sell, Communicational criticism, Partial Answers: Journal of Literature and the History of Ideas 11: 337–9). Crossref link
Svensson, Lars-Håkan
(2009) “Imitation and cultural memory in Spenser’s The Faerie Queene,” in “Writing and religion in England, 1558- 1689: Studies in community-making and cultural memory”, eds Roger D. Sell and Anthony W. Johnson (Farnham: Ashgate), 73–90.
Swinburne, A. C.
(1973) “Coleridge” [1875], in The Ancient Mariner and other poems: A casebook, eds Alun R. Jones and William Tydeman (London: Macmillan), 85–95.
Tallis, Raymond
(1997) Enemies of hope: A critique of contemporary pessimism, irrationalism, anti-Humanism and counter-Enlightenment (Basingstoke: Macmillan).
Tannen, Deborah
(1987) “Repetition in conversation: Towards a poetics of talk,” Journal of the Linguistics Society of America 63: 574–605. Crossref link
(1990) “Ordinary conversation and literary discourse: Coherence and the poetics of repetition,” in The uses of linguistics, ed. Edward H. Bendix (New York: New York Academy of Sciences), 15–32.
Taussig, Gurion
(2002) Coleridge and the idea of friendship, 1789 – 1804 (Newark: University of Delaware Press.
Taylor, Charles
(1994) “The politics of recognition,” in Multiculturalism: Examining the politics of recognition, ed. Amy Gutman (Princeton: Princeton University Press), 25–73. Crossref link
Tee, Ve-Yin
(2009) Coleridge, revision and Romanticism (London: Continuum 2009).
Tennyson, Alfred Lord
(1899) Poetical works of Alfred Lord Tennyson, Poet Laureate (London: Macmillan.
Thackeray, William Makepeace
. (n.d.). Henry Esmond; The English humourists; The four Georges ed. George Saintsbury (London: Oxford University Press).
Tomlinson, Sophie
(2006) Women on stage in Stuart drama (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press).
Trilling, Lionel
(1959) “Manners, morals, and the novel”, in his The liberal imagination (New York: Viking), 205–222.
(1967) “The fate of pleasure,” in his Beyond culture: Essays on literature and learning (Harmondsworth: Penguin), 62–86.
Varriano, John
(2010) Wine: A cultural history (London: Reaktion Books).
Vassanji, M. G.
(2003) The in-between world of Vikram Lall (Doubleday Canada).
Waldock, A. J. A.
(1947) Paradise Lost and its critics (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press).
Wall, Barbara
(1991) The narrator’s voice: The dilemma of children’s literature (Basingstoke: Macmillan). Crossref link
Wall, Wendy
(1987) “Interpreting poetic shadows: The gloss of ‘The Rime of the Ancient Mariner’,” Criticism 29: 179–95.
Wallerstein, Ruth
(1954) “Sir John Beaumont’s Crowne of Thornes: A report,” Journal of English and Germanic Philology 53: 410–434;
Walsham, Alexandra
(1994) “‘The Fatall Vesper’: Providentialism and anti-Popery in late Jacobean London”, Past & Present, 144/1: 36–87. Crossref link
Warner, Marina
(2004) “Introduction,” in Samuel Taylor Coleridge: The Rime of the Ancient Mariner, illustr. Mervyn Peake (London: Vintage), v–xiv.
Warren, Robert Penn
(1946) “A poem of pure imagination: An experiment in reading,” Kenyon Review 7: 391–427.
Warton, Thomas
(1762) Observations on the Fairy Queen of Spenser: The Second Edition, 2 vols (London: R. & J. Dodsley and J. Fletcher).
Watson, George
(1966) Coleridge the poet (London: Routledge and Kegan Paul).
Webster, John
(1996) The Duchess of Malfi, in John Webster: The White Devil, The Duchess of Malfi, The Devil’s Law-Case, A Cure for a Cuckold, ed. René Weis (Oxford: Oxford University Press 1996), 1–200.
Wehrs, Donald R. and David P. Haney
(eds) (2009) Levinas and nineteenth-century literature: Ethics and otherness from Romanticism through Realism (Newark: University of Delaware Press).
Weigand, Edda
(2009) Language as dialogue: From rules to principles of probability (Amsterdam: Benjamins). Crossref link
Weinsheimer, Joel
(1991) Philosophical hermeneutics and critical theory (New Haven: Yale University Press).
West, Sally
(2007) Coleridge and Shelley: Textual entanglements (Aldershot: Ashgate).
Whalley, George
(1947) “The Mariner and the Albatross,” University of Toronto Quarterly 16: 381–398. Crossref link
Wheeler, K. M.
(1981) The creative mind in Coleridge’s poetry (London: Heinemann 1981).
Wilcox, Helen
(2009) “In the Temple precincts: George Herbert and seventeenth-century community-making,” in Writing and religion in England, 1558–1689: Studies in community-making and cultural memory, eds Roger D. Sell and Anthony W. Johnson (Farnham: Ashgate), 253–271.
Williams, Raymond
(1988) Keywords: A vocabulary of culture and society (London: Fontana 1988).
Willner, Evan
(2002) Review of Roger D. Sell, Literature as communication, Essays in Criticism 52: 155–61). Crossref link
Wilson, Edmund
(1941) “Dickens: The Two Scrooges”, in his The wound and the bow (Boston: Houghton Mifflin), 1–104.
Wimsatt, W. K.
(1941) The prose style of Samuel Johnson (New Haven: Yale University Press).
Womack, Peter
(2011) Dialogue (London: Routledge). Crossref link
Woolf, D. R.
(2004) “Bolton, Edmund Mary,” Oxford Dictionary of National Biography, eds H. C. G. Matthew and Brian Harrison (Oxford: Oxford University Press).
Wordsworth, Jonathan
(1979) “The two-part Prelude of 1799” [1970], in The Prelude, 1799, 1805, 1850, eds Jonathan Wordsworth and Stephen Gill (New York: Norton), 567–585.
Wordsworth, William
(1850) The Prelude or Growth of a poet’s mind; An autobiographical poem (London: Edward Moxon).
(1888) The Complete Poetical Works of William Wordsworth, ed. John Moreley (London: Macmillan).
(1926) The Prelude, ed. Ernest de Selincourt (Oxford: Clarendon Press)
(1952) “Lines composed a few miles above Tintern Abbey, on revisiting the banks of the Wye during a tour. July 13, 1798” [1798], in The poetical works of William Wordsworth: Poems founded on the affections, 2nd ed., ed. Ernest de Selincourt (Oxford: Clarendon Press 1952), 259–263.
Wordsworth, Wordsworth
(1952–1959) The poetical works of William Wordsworth, 5 vols, rev. edn., eds Ernest de Selincourt and Helen Darbishire (Oxford: Clarendon Press).
Wordsworth, William
(1958) “Ode: Intimations of immortality from recollections of early childhood”, in Ernest de Selincourt and Helen Darbishire (eds), The poetical works of William Wordsworth [“Evening Voluntaries” etc.] [1947] (Oxford: Clarendon Press), 279–285.
(1968) “Preface”, in Wordsworth and Coleridge: Lyrical Ballads, eds. R. L. Brett and A. R. Jones (London: Methuen), 241–272.
(1970) Wordsworth: The Prelude or Growth of a Poet’s Mind (Text of 1805), ed. Ernest de Selincourt, corrected Stephen Gill (Oxford: Oxford University Press 1970).
(1974) The prose works of William Wordsworth, 3 vols, eds W. J. B. Owen and Jane Worthington Smyser (Oxford: Clarendon Press).
(1979) The Prelude, 1799, 1805, 1850, eds. Jonathan Wordsworth and Stephen Gill, (New York: Norton).
(1984) Descriptive Sketches, ed. Eric Birdsall (Ithaca: Cornell University Press).
(1992) Lyrical Ballads and Other Poems, 1797–1800, eds James Butler and Karen Green (Ithaca: Cornell University Press).
(1995) The Prelude: The Four Texts (1798, 1799, 1805, 1850), ed. Jonathan Wordsworth (London: Penguin).
(1997) The five-book Prelude, ed. Duncan Wu (Oxford: Blackwell).
(2010) Wordsworth: 21st Century Oxford Authors, ed. Stephen Gill (Oxford: Oxford University Press).
Worth, Jennifer
(2010) Tales from a midwife (London: Phoenix).
Yarlott, Geoffrey
(1967) Coleridge and the Abyssinian maid (London: Methuen).
Young, Andrew
(1967) The new Poly-Olbion: Topographical excursions (London: Rupert Hart-Davis).
Subjects

Literature & Literary Studies

Theoretical literature & literary studies
BIC Subject: DSB – Literary studies: general
BISAC Subject: LAN009030 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / Pragmatics