Endnotes R Introduction 1 In his article, Peckham defines Romanticism as “the revolution in the European mind against thinking in terms of static mechanism and the redirection of the mind to thinking in terms of dynamic organicism.” Morse Peckham, “Toward a Theory of Romanticism,” PMLA Vol. 66 (March 1951): 14. 2 Jerome McGann’s The Romantic Ideology: A Critical Investigation (Chicago: Univ. of Chicago Press, 1983) is a pioneering work in the attempt to destabilize a single monolithic identity for Romanticism. Other notable scholars and scholarly works that engage in historicist scholarship and pursue similar arguments are: John Barrell, Poetry, Language, and Politics (New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1988); Marilyn Butler, Romantics, Rebels, and Reactionaries: English Literature and its Background 1760–1830 (Oxford: Oxford Univ. Press, 1981); Jerome Christensen, Romanticism at the End of History (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins Univ. Press, 2000); Jeffrey N. Cox, Poetry and Politics in the Cockney School: Keats, Shelley, Hunt and Their Circle (Cambridge: Cambridge Univ. Press, 1999); Adriana Craciun, British Women Writers and the French Revolution: Citizens of the World. Palgrave Studies in the Enlightenment, Romanticism and Cultures of Print (Houndmills, Basingstoke: Palgrave, 2005); Kelvin Everest, English Romantic Poetry: An Introduction to the Historical Context and the Literary Scene (Milton Keynes: Open Univ. Press, 1990); Maria J. Falco, Feminist Interpretations of Mary Wollstonecraft: Rereading the Canon (Univ. Park, Pennsylvania: Pennsylvania State Univ. Press, 1996); Tom Furniss, Edmund Burke’s Aesthetic Ideology: Language, Gender and Political Economy in Revolution, Cambridge Studies in Romanticism (Cambridge: Cambridge Univ. Press, 1993)...
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