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Marvell Studies
8 Publications
OpenAIRE 3.0 (OA, funding)


  • 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...

    Andrew Marvell: Traveling Tutor

    It is well known that Marvell tutored the daughter of Thomas, Lord Fairfax, at Nun Appleton at the start of the 1650s. This article attempts to shed light on his less well-known stints of tutoring young gentlemen in the late 1640s and mid-1650s. It establishes the distinctive characteristics of the traveling tutor, responsible for the education and governance of a young gentleman on the tour. And it considers the opportunities for advancement, in both private and public service, presented by ...

    Justus Lipsius, Andrew Marvell, and Epistolary Style

    While Marvell’s letters provide an invaluable resource for Marvell’s life and milieu, they also must be understood as carefully crafted artifacts in their own right, illuminating in their artistry as well as in the information they convey. This essay demonstrates the influence of the Epistolica Institutio (1591), by Belgian humanist Justus Lipsius, on Marvell’s approach to letter-writing, especially in the ways in which Marvell accommodates his stylistic choices to specific rhetorical occasio...
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