03501oam 2200673I 450 991078682220332120230617024205.01-134-69517-90-203-75478-61-134-69510-110.4324/9780203754788 (CKB)3710000000106233(EBL)1683579(SSID)ssj0001195339(PQKBManifestationID)11670190(PQKBTitleCode)TC0001195339(PQKBWorkID)11161589(PQKB)11373690(MiAaPQ)EBC1683579(Au-PeEL)EBL1683579(CaPaEBR)ebr10870214(CaONFJC)MIL603005(OCoLC)879074582(OCoLC)879429262(FINmELB)ELB131733(EXLCZ)99371000000010623320180706d2003 uy 0engur|n|---|||||txtccrDramatic monologue /Glennis ByronLondon ;New York :Routledge,2003.1 online resource (176 p.)New Critical IdiomDescription based upon print version of record.0-415-22937-5 0-415-22936-7 Includes bibliographical references and index.Cover; Title; Copyright; Contents; SERIES EDITOR'S PREFACE; ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS; 1 Introduction; 2 Definitions; Setting the terms of the debate; Poet and speaker; Reader and auditor; Character and subject; Changes in the canon; 3 Origins; The influence of genre theory; Reacting to the Romantics; Contemporary theories of poetry; Self in the broader context; An alternative theory; 4 Men and women; Women's voices; The critique of gender ideology; Men's voices; The gendered dynamics of self and other; Cross-gendered monologues; The monologue in dialogue; 5 Victorian developmentsThe question of styleThe historical consciousness; Questions of epistemology; Social critique; 6 Modernism and its aftermath; The decline of the genre?; An alternative view; Sixties revival; 7 Contemporary dramatic monologues; The dramatic monologue and society; Revisionist dramatic monologues; Dramatic monologues and the media; GLOSSARY; BIBLIOGRAPHY; INDEXThe dramatic monologue is traditionally associated with Victorian poets such as Robert Browning and Alfred Tennyson, and is generally considered to have disappeared with the onset of modernism in the twentieth century. Glennis Byron unravels its history and argues that, contrary to belief, the monologue remains popular to this day. This far-reaching and neatly structured volume:* explores the origins of the monologue and presents a history of definitions of the term* considers the monologue as a form of social critique* explores issues at play in our understanding of the genrNew critical idiom.English poetryHistory and criticismDramatic monologuesHistory and criticismAmerican poetryHistory and criticismEnglish poetryHistory and criticism.Dramatic monologuesHistory and criticism.American poetryHistory and criticism.821/.02Byron Glennis1955-,290505MiAaPQMiAaPQMiAaPQBOOK9910786822203321Dramatic monologue3741345UNINA