The Reception of Jane Austen and Walter Scott A Comparative Longitudinal Study (Continuum Reception Studies) by Annika Bautz

Cover of: The Reception of Jane Austen and Walter Scott | Annika Bautz

Published by Continuum International Publishing Group .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • Literary studies: 19th century,
  • General,
  • Literary Criticism,
  • Literature - Classics / Criticism

Book details

The Physical Object
FormatHardcover
Number of Pages198
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL8169694M
ISBN 10082649546X
ISBN 109780826495464

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Very good comparative reception history of Jane Austen and Walter Scott from the Regency era to the last twentieth-century. There are some gaps in coverage, most notably literary criticism about these authors from the 20th century, but this is much written about elsewhere/5.

"This lively and perceptive book takes a comparative approach to the study of the reception of literary works. It traces the popularity of the novels of Jane Austen and Walter Scott from publication in the early nineteenth century to the present, mapping its Cited by: 9.

Description. This review of Jane Austen's novel Emma appeared anonymously in the October issue of the Quarterly is generally accepted to be by the Scottish novelist Sir Walter Scott (–), although some critics dispute this. Reviews “"This lively and perceptive book takes a comparative approach to the study of the reception of literary works.

It traces the popularity of the novels of Jane Austen and Walter Scott from publication in the early nineteenth century to the present, mapping its trajectories and cross-over points.

Annika Bautz's The Reception of Jane Austen and Walter Scott compares readers' reactions to Austen and Scott from the Regency period tobeginning with Austen and Author: James Rovira. Of all the great novelists of the Romantic period, only two, Jane Austen and Walter Scott, have been continuously reprinted, admired, argued about, and read, from the moment their works first appeared until the present day.&#; In a Author: Annika Bautz.

Get this from a library. The reception of Jane Austen and Walter Scott: a comparative longitudinal study. [Annika Bautz] -- Of all the great novelists of the Romantic period, only two, Jane Austen & Walter Scott, have been continuously reprinted, admired, argued about & read.

This book includes analysis of both their. Annika Bautz is the author of The Reception of Jane Austen and Walter Scott ( avg rating, 3 ratings, 1 review, published ), Jane Austen - Sense a /5. Sir Walter Scott, Bart. (Aug – Septem ) was a prolific Scottish historical novelist and poet popular throughout Europe.

In some ways he was the first author to have a truly international career in his lifetime, with many contemporary readers all over Great Britain, Ireland, Europe, Australia, and North America. Emma, by Jane Austen, is a novel about youthful hubris and romantic misunderstandings.

It is set in the fictional country village of Highbury and the surrounding estates of Hartfield, Randalls, and Donwell Abbey and involves the relationships among people from a small number of families. The novel was first published in Decemberwith its title page listing a publication date of Author: Jane Austen.

Sir Walter Scott, Bart. (Aug – Septem ) was a prolific Scottish historical novelist and poet popular throughout Europe. In some ways he was the first author to have a truly international career in his lifetime, with many contemporary readers all over Great Britain, Ireland, Europe, Australia, and North America.

"3 or 4 Families in a Country Village is the very thing to work on." −Jane Austen, letter to niece Anna Austen, SeptemberJane Austen was at the height of her artistic powers when she wrote Emma, the fourth and last of her works to be published during her lifetime. The novel is a lively comedy of manners populated by some of Austen’s most entertaining and memorable.

Citation Halsey K () Review of: Annika Bautz, The Reception of Jane Austen and Walter Scott: A Comparative Longitudinal Study.

Review of: Annika Bautz, The Reception of Jane Austen and Walter Scott: A Comparative Longitudinal Study, London: Continuum,pp.ISBN   Wikipedia has the best summary of Jane’s modest critical success with its entry, “Reception history of Jane Austen.” “The Anonymous Jane Austen” let me know that Sense and Sensibility () had an initial print run of which sold out by Author: James Wallace Harris.

It is well known that Jane Austen’s reputation lay dormant for 15 years or so following her death in The orthodox view is that she reached a wider English audience only after Richard Bentley (–) revived her work for his Standard Novels reprint series in But Bentley, although he was a catalyst, is not the true hero of this Sleeping Beauty : Janine Barchas.

Due to COVID, some orders make take longer than usual to ship. Please contact us if you have any questions. The reception history of Jane Austen shows how Austen's works, at first having modest fame, became wildly popular. Her books are both the subject of great study and the center of various fan culture.

Jane Austen, the writer of such works as Pride and Prejudice () and Emma (), has become one of the most famous novelists in the English language. Johnson's book, Jane Austen's Cults and Cultures (University of Chicago Press, £) is an exercise in literary sociology, trying to pin down the meaning of a.

The Reception of Jane Austen and Walter Scott: A Comparative Longitudinal Study. Of all the great novelists of the Romantic period, only two, Jane Austen and Walter Scott, have been continuously reprinted, admired, argued about, and read, from the moment their.

Annika Bautz's book sets out to compare the literary reputations of Jane Austen and Walter Scott over two centuries. It is an ambitious project, which asks a number of important questions about the nature of reception and reputation, and combines several different types Author: Halsey Katie.

Jane Austen (–) is a writer with a global reputation. She is one of a very few writers to enjoy both a wide popular readership and critical acclaim, and one of even fewer writers of her period whose name has instant recognition. Her literary reputation rests on six novels—Sense and Sensibility (), Pride and Prejudice (), Mansfield Park (), Author: Katie Halsey.

Jane Austen is known for six novels: Sense and Sensibility (), Pride and Prejudice (), Mansfield Park (), Emma (), and Persuasion and Northanger Abbey (both ). In them, she created vivid fictional worlds, drawing much of her material from the circumscribed world of English country gentlefolk that she knew.

Critical Essays Critical Reception of Sense and Sensibility Consistently inconsistent, critics, ranging from the fiery romantics to the subtle Victorians, could not agree. Jane Austen's warmest admirers have always been men. 10 See Margaret Ball, Sir Walter Scott as a Critic of Literature (New York: Columbia University Press, ), and Ioan Williams, ed„ Sir Walter Scott on Novelists and Fiction (London: Routledge, ).

11 See David Gilson, A Bibliography of Jane Austen (Oxford: Clarendon Press, ), 12 Ward, “Contemporary Reviews,” Cart (0) Austen + About Austen + About her Works. The reception history of Jane Austen follows a path from modest fame to wild Austen (–), the author of such works as Pride and Prejudice () and Emma (), has become one of the best-known and most widely read novelists in the English language.

Her novels are the subject of intense scholarly study and the centre of a diverse fan culture. Walter Scott was born on 15 August He was the ninth child of Walter Scott, a Writer to the Signet and Anne Rutherford (sister of Daniel Rutherford).His father was a member of a cadet branch of the Scott clan, and his mother descended from both the House of Swinton (one of Britain's oldest aristocratic clans) and the Haliburton family (the descent from whom granted Born: 15 AugustCollege Wynd, Edinburgh.

Sir Walter Scott (), once an immensely popular writer, is now largely forgotten. This book explores how works like Waverley, Ivanhoe, and Rob Roy percolated into all aspects of cultural and social life in the nineteenth century, and how his work continues to resonate into the present day even if Scott is no longer widely read.

Austen power: years of Pride and Prejudice. Jane Austen herself stayed at home in Chawton, closeted with her mother, taking it in turns to read chapters of the book. Annika Bautz, "The Reception of Jane Austen and Walter Scott: A Comparative Longitudinal Study" English | | ISBN: X | PDF | pages: | mb.

A Comparative Longitudinal Study. Author: Annika Bautz; Publisher: A&C Black ISBN: Category: Literary Criticism Page: View: DOWNLOAD NOW» Of all the great novelists of the Romantic period, only two, Jane Austen and Walter Scott, have been continuously reprinted, admired, argued about, and read, from the moment their works first.

Sense and Sensibility, a novel by Jane Austen that was published anonymously in three volumes in and that became a classic. The pointedly satirical, comic work offers a vivid depiction of 19th-century middle-class life as it follows the romantic relationships of Elinor and Marianne Dashwood.

Jane Austen’s Emma () tells the story of the coming of age of Emma Woodhouse, “handsome, clever, and rich,” who “had lived nearly twenty-one years in the world with very little to distress or vex her.” Typical for the novel’s time, Emma’s transition to womanhood is accomplished through courtship—both of those around her and, ultimately, her own.3/5(1).

The history of the book's composition and first publication is set out, both in individual essays and in the section of chronology. Chapters on the critical reception, adaptations and cult of the novel reveal why it has become an enduing classic with a unique and timeless appeal.

The Reception of Jane Austen and Walter Scott: A Comparative. Pride and Prejudice has not been out of print since the 19th century and has been subjected to stage, television, and film adaptations, sequels, prequels, fan fiction, and permutations that Jane Austen could hardly have imagined.

But readers who find their way back to the original will likely agree with Sir Walter Scott that “That young lady. Posted in 19th Century England, jane austen, Jane Austen's enduring popularity, Jane Austen's image, Jane Austen's World, tagged Cassandra Austen, Coleridge, jane austen, Keats, National Portrait Gallery, Pride and Prejudice Years, robert burns, Robert Southey, Sir Walter Scott on Janu | 13 Comments».

Annika Bautz, the reception of Jane Austen and Walter Scott: a comparative longitudinal study Kate Macdonald (UGent) () ENGLISH TEXT CONSTRUCTION. 1 (2). pAuthor: Kate Macdonald. The Jane Austen Address Book - A great addition to anyone in need of an address book.

Young or old you will enjoy such an elegant address book that will be the envy of all even if not a fan of Jane Austen. A great gift idea. Read more. One person found this helpful.

Helpful/5(36). Free Online Library: Jane Austen, revolution, socialist realism, and reception: a response to Helong Zhang's "Jane Austen: Years in China".(AGM Fort Worth, Essay) by "Persuasions: The Jane Austen Journal"; History Literature, writing, book reviews College faculty Works College teachers Novelists Social aspects Socialist realism Analysis.

SIR WALTER SCOTT'S REVIEW OF JANE AUSTEN'S EMMA IN The Quarterly Review issued its number for October ,1 and among the articles was a review of Miss Austen's most recent novel Emma.

This was the review, universally attributed ever since to Sir Walter Scott, and consistently spoken of as "that magnanimous article.".

Jane Austen's (–) distinctive literary style relies on a combination of parody, burlesque, irony, free indirect speech and a degree of uses parody and burlesque for comic effect and to critique the portrayal of women in 18th-century sentimental and gothic extends her critique by highlighting social hypocrisy through irony; she often creates an ironic .Wood, Sarah.

The American Reception of Jane Austen's Novels from to Master of Arts (English), December,77 pp., Works Consulted and Cited, 76 titles. This thesis considers Jane Austen's reception in America from to and concludes that her novels were not generally recognized for the first half of the : Sarah Wood.The Reception of Jane Austen in Europe.

New York: Continuum. $ he. xxxvi 4 pp. A nnika Bautz's The Reception of Jane Austen and Walter Scott compares read f mers' reactions to Austen and Scott from the Regency period tobeginning with Austen and Scott as readers of one another's work.

Austen complains in a letter to her sis.

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