2 edition of E. K."s commentary on the Shepheardes calender found in the catalog.
E. K."s commentary on the Shepheardes calender
Patsy Scherer Cornelius
by Institut für Englische Sprache und Literatur, Universität Salzburg in Salzburg
Written in English
Bibliography: p. 109-111.
|Statement||by Patsy Scherer Cornelius.|
|Series||Elizabethan & Renaissance studies -- 31, Salzburg studies in English literature -- 31|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||111 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||111|
Justification. We decided to glosse F.Q in a similar pattern to E.K.’s glossing of the Shepheardes Calender for a number of reasons, all of which resound around a primary concern for the audience. . E.K.'s commentary is that if E.K.'s additions are not read along with the eglogues [sic; E.K.'s preferred spelling for the genre is adopted in modernized form throughout this study] themselves, the reader's .
Edmund Spenser is considered one of the preeminent poets of the English language. He was born into the family of an obscure cloth maker named John Spenser, who belonged to the Merchant Taylors’ . plan and chapter organization, and in Book III, Chap-ter VI he pays respect to Spenser and Sidney by quota-tion, and indeed, here and elsewhere, he is under marked obligations to E. K.'s commentary on .
The Shepheardes Calender: The title of Spenser’s book communicates a double message: on the one hand, the title aligns the book with the tradition of the English almanac; on the other, it aligns the book . Megan Cook, writing on Spenser’s impact on the perception of Chaucerian language, argues that E.K.’s glossing in The Shepheardes Calender directly influences Thomas Speght’s appendix of “hard words” .
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E.K.'s commentary on the Shepheardes calender. Salzburg: Institut für Englische Sprache und Literatur, Universität Salzburg, (OCoLC) Named Person: Edmund Spenser; Edmund. This essay reads the strange performance of E.
in The Shepheardes Calender as a commentary on the authority of the humanist edition and a gloss on the uncertain standing of the gloss in post-Reformation England. My claim is that E. K.’s Cited by: 1. Much of the lasting value of The Shepheardes Calender is in its language, E.
K.’s introductory epistle, headnote “arguments” (summaries), and “glosses” (commentary) on each eclogue. On E.K.’s own admission Spenser had considerable input into the commentary. The glosses of archaic words are probably his, and a mistake like the gloss to Februarie probably arose because Spenser automatically replied to a question about the meaning of wonned by giving the usual sense without realizing that E.
The Shepheardes Calender. Edmund Spenser. The author of the eclogues signed himself ‘Immeritô’ and was styled by the author of the commentary ‘the new poet.’ This other signed himself E.
For a survey of the controversy engendered by E.K.'s commentary, see chapter one of Patsy Scherer Cornelius' E.K.'s Commentary on The Shepheardes Calender. Cornelius' first chapter also treats. The Shepheardes Calender as Document and Monument MICHAEL McCANLES It is part of the fiction of The Shepheardes Calender that E.K.'s glosses and commentary are not part of the fiction.
This. Spenser's pastorals: The shepheardes calender and Colin Clout / Nancy Jo Hoffman; Spenser: Shepheards calender: containing twelve eclogues, proportionable to the twelve months / edited The shepheardes calender, ; E.
K.'s commentary on. Indeed, perhaps the best introduction to E.K.'s place in the Calender is his departure from it. E.K.'s triumphant final commentary in The Shepheardes Calender ironically provides a gloss for a. Full text of "The shepheardes calender" It is well kno vn that the attempts to identify "E.
K.," the so-called friend of Spenser, whose commentary appeared with the Calender, have given rise to many suppositions and disputes. On this supposition, E. This essay examines those aspects of The Shepheardes Calender that its commentator, E. K., describes as "strange," arguing that these features reflect interpretive practices cultivated in the.
The glossing apparatus claims to complete the text and yet produces its incompleteness. E.K.'s practice in The Shepheardes Calender is a conspectus of "bad" glossing practices (as enumerated in Abraham. This essay reads the strange performance of E.
in The Shepheardes Calender as a commentary on the authority of the humanist edition and a gloss on the uncertain standing of the gloss in post Author: Andrew Wadoski. apparatus, a series of glosses by Spenser's first and anonymous critic, "E.K.,)) whose commentary attempted to cover the Calender with the patina of an-tiquity it otherwise lacked.
Despite evidence of Spenser's catholic tastes, E.K. Edmund Spenser, The Shepheardes Calender, Whosoever feels that Edmund Spenser (), one of the most independent, articulate and knowledgeable poets of Elizabethan period, made no mention of William Shakespeare, during his lifetime, is mistaken.
but also in the presence of E. K.’s commentary. Abstract. This essay fills a gap in existing histories of classical reception and Renaissance intertextuality, demonstrating that Edmund Spenser revises scenes of Roman tragedy in the pastoral Author: Jeff Espie.
By examining how E. K.'s commentary in the Calender shapes the presentation of Chaucer's works, this essay considers instead how the Calender influenced the reception and presentation of Chaucer. This banner text can have markup. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. K.’s Commentary on ‘The Shepheardes Calender’ (Institut für Englische Sprache und Literatur, Universität Salzburg, ).
Corns, Thomas N. Milton’s Language (Oxford: Blackwell, ).Cited by: 2. Calender. The woodentEl, however~ b,e sidea showing many instances of one-to-onecorrelBpondenoe with the eologues, often interpret and eTen extend the poem along 6iympathetio lines.
This oontrast between the arguments and the woodcuts, both appearing before the text of the eelogu'e t suggests that at cross-refere»ce between E.K.
Author: Michael John Richardson. An inconvenient fact: the woodcut for the “November” eclogue in Spenser’s Shepheardes Calender depicts an episode that doesn’t occur in the text of the eclogue itself.
The Author: Jeff Espie.This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.
E. K.’s Commentary on the “Shepheardes Calender Galloway, Andrew, The Penn Commentary Cited by: 8.Scholars have never satisfactorily identified the mysterious individual known only as E.K. who collaborated with Spenser on The Shepheardes Calender of and was the author of a lost commentary on Spenser’s suggestion that E.