Romantic Confusions of the Good: Beauty as Truth, Truth Beauty
Rowman & Littlefield, 1997 - 237 pagina's
With special attention to the Romantic poets from Wordsworth and Coleridge down to Pound and Eliot, distinguished scholar Marion Montgomery explores the disorientation of image and metaphor from reality. The book focuses on the virtues and limits of the intuitive intellect as they are explicated by Thomas Aquinas in relational intellect, and the 'Romantic' poet's dependence upon the intuitive and rational modes of intellectual action, two species of 'romanticism' centering in presumptuous autonomy emerge: that of the poet and that of the scientist.
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accidents action actual analogy attempt attribution authority awareness beauty becomes beginning body called cause child comes concept concern conclude condition confusion consciousness consider creation death dependent desire determined discover distinction effect Eliot encounter event existence experience future Gilson given gnostic ground human imagination insists intellect intent intuitive isolation issue Keats knowledge least lies light limits maker means memory merely metaphor mind moment move nature necessary necessity object observe once openness particular past perfection perhaps person philosopher play poem poet poet's poetry position possible present principle problem proper proves question rational realist reality recognition recognize recovery reflection relation respect response Romantic seems sense separation shadow social soul speak spirit Stevens suggest term things Thomas Thomas says Thomistic thought tion true truth turning understanding vision whereby witness Wordsworth