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Name
Marvell Studies
Type
Journal
Items
5 Publications
Compatibility
OpenAIRE 3.0 (OA, funding)
OAI-PMH
http://marvell.openlibhums.org/jms/index.php/up/oai/

 

  • Editorial Statement

    THE ANDREW MARVELL SOCIETY is pleased to announce the inaugural issue of MARVELL STUDIES

    On a Crux in “Bill-Borrow”

    This article provides evidence that in Marvell’s Upon the Hill and Grove at Bill-Borrow, the lines “Upon its crest this Mountain grave / A Plum of aged Trees does wave” in the Miscellaneous Poems of 1681 should read “Plume of aged Trees,” as Marvell’s 1726 editor Thomas Cooke proposed, not “Plump of aged Trees,” as H. M. Margoliouth conjectured in his 1927 edition. The evidence relates to the meaning of the passage; “mechanical” and contextual considerations: Marvell’s use elsewhere of signif...

    Marvell’s Mower Poems as Alternative Literary History

    Students of English pastoral—Raymond Williams, Frank Kermode, Helen Cooper, Sukanta Chaudhuri—have long assumed that the mode withers after the death of Marvell. This is mistaken; in fact, it flourishes in Restoration and Georgian Britain as mock-pastoral. Marvell, followed by Rochester, Swift, John Gay, Mary Wortley Montagu, and others, grafts Greco-Roman pastoral’s ironic, satiric energies back onto soft, “arcadian” English pastoral, restoring the mode’s premodern balance of buffo/serio, pr...

    Review of Hopper and Majors, New Perspectives on Thomas, 3rd Lord Fairfax

    A review of Andrew Hopper and Philip Major, eds., England’s Fortress: New Perspectives on Thomas, 3rd Lord Fairfax (Farnham, Surrey and Burlington, VT: Ashgate, 2014), xv + 290 pp; 20 illus. $149.95.

    Marvell’s Re-imagining of Anthropocentric Architecture in “Upon Appleton House”

    Marvell initiates the dynastic mythology that he fashions around Sir Thomas Fairfax in Upon Appleton House by re-imagining the concept widely known to early modern readers from Vitruvius’s De Architectura. At the start of Upon Appleton House Marvell’s speaker implicitly supplants this idea of an anthropocentric architecture with what might be called not so much its sacred as rather its incarnational counterpart. He puts forward the concept of an architecture that manifests renovatio and, henc...
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