The Gospel of Beauty in the Progressive Era : Reforming American Verse and Values
By: Szefel, Lisa.Material type: TextSeries: eBooks on Demand.Publisher: New York : Palgrave Macmillan, 2011Description: 1 online resource (297 p.).ISBN: 9780230118973.Subject(s): American poetry -- 20th century -- History and criticism | Modernism (Literature) -- United States | Progressivism (United States politics) | Progressivism in literature | Social action in literature | United States -- History -- 1865-1921Genre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: The Gospel of Beauty in the Progressive Era : Reforming American Verse and ValuesDDC classification: 811/.52093581 LOC classification: PS324 .S94 2011Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
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|Electronic Book||UT Tyler Online Online||PS324 .S94 2011 (Browse shelf)||http://uttyler.eblib.com/patron/FullRecord.aspx?p=711773||Available||EBL711773|
Cover; Titlepage; Copyright; Contents; List of Illustrations; A Note on the Text; Acknowledgments; List of Abbreviations; Introduction; 1 Genteel Designs, Modern Renovations: Poetics and the Poetic Community from Hearth to Dynamo; 2 Reforming Verse, Uplifting Society: The Labor Theory of Poetic Value; 3 Curating a Community, Engineering a Renaissance: A New Infrastructure for the "New Beauty"; 4 Rescripting Gender Codes, Redrawing the Color Line: Anthologies and the Dream of Aesthetic Universalism; 5 Paring Words, Crafting Images: The Economy of Authorship in the Literary Marketplace
6 Romantic Individualism, Radical Politics: Lyric Solidarity in Peace and WarEpilogue; Notes; Index
In The Gospel of Beauty in the Progressive Era, Lisa Szefel investigates the place of late nineteenth- and early twentieth-century poetry in transmitting ideas about political reform during the Progressive Era. It charts the work of poets, critics, and editors who created an institutional infrastructure of organizations, magazines, and prizes to nurture writers who addressed the problems wrought by unregulated industrial capitalism. Many of these figures were African Americans, women, and immigrants who forged literary networks and popularized political ideas that contributed in unrecognized ways to both the development of literary Modernism and a progressive articulation of rights.
Description based upon print version of record.