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Romantic Natural Histories By Alan Richardson

Romantic Natural Histories

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Romantic Natural Histories Summary

Romantic Natural Histories: William Wordsworth, Charles Darwin and Others by Alan Richardson

As a recent resurgence in environmental writing demonstrates, human concern for the natural world has its roots in the nature writing and natural history of the 19th century. The writings of poets, novelists, and natural historians from this era suggest the extent to which 19th-century science connected to a wider Romantic sensibility. This volume gathers importan, and often hard-to-find, scientific works with well-known works of literature and nature writing by authors such as Blake, Wordsworth, Shelley, and Keats.

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Table of Contents

About This Series Introduction A Note on the Texts Chronology: 1750-1859 Gilbert White (1720-1793) From The Natural History of Selborne From "Observations on Various Parts of Nature": "The Invitation to Selborne." "On the Rainbow" John Aikin (1746-1822) From An Essay on the Application of Natural History to Poetry From The Natural History of the Year Anna (Aikin) Barbauld (1743-1825) From Poems: "The Mouse's Petition." "To Mrs. P[riestley]" Letter to John Aikin From Evenings at Home: "Animals, and Their Countries" From Monthly Magazine: "To Mr. C[olerid]ge" Joseph Priestley (1733-1804) From The History and Present State of Electricity: "Observations and Experiments Relating to Equivocal, or Spontaneous, Generation" Oliver Goldsmith (1728-1774) From An History of the Earth and Animated Nature Erasmus Darwin (1731-1802) From The Botanic Garden From The Temple of Nature Thomas Bewick (1753-1828) From A General History of Quadrupeds From A History of the British Birds William Blake (1757-1827) From Songs of Innocence: "The Lamb." "The Blossom" From Songs of Experience: "The Sick Rose." "The Fly." "A Poison Tree." "The Tyger." "Ah! Sun-flower." "The Lilly" From "Auguries of Innocence" William Wordsworth (1770-1850) From Lyrical Ballads: "Lines written at a small distance from my house." "Lines written in early spring." "Expostulation and Reply." "The Tables Turned: An evening scene, on the same subject." "Lines written a few miles above Tintern Abbey" From Poems in Two Volumes: "The Redbreast and the Butterfly." "To the Small Celandine." "To the Same Flower." "Among All Lovely Things." "To a Sky-lark." "To a Butterfly." "The Sun Has Long Been Set." "O Nightingale!." "My Heart Leaps Up" From The Excursion William Bartram (1739-1823) From Travels Sir Humphry Davy (1778-1829) From The Annual Anthology: "The Sons of Genius." "Ode to St. Michael's Mount." "The Tempest." "Lines" From Elements of Chemical Philosophy From Memoirs: [Notes]. "[Poetic Fragments to the Fire-flies." "An Account of Some Experiments on the Torpedo" Samuel Taylor Coleridge (1772-1834) From Poems on Various Subjects: "To The Nightingale" From Sibylline Leaves: "The Raven." "Something Childish, But Very Natural." "Answer to a Child's Question." "On Observing a Blossom." "The Eolian Harp." "This Lime-Tree Bower My Prison." "The Nightingale; a conversation poem." "Frost at Midnight" From Anima Poetae Charlotte Smith (1749-1806) From Poetry, Chiefly on the Subject of Natural History: "Invitation to the Bee." "The Hedge-Hog Seen in a Frequented Path." "The Mimosa." "The Dormouse Just Taken." "The Grasshopper." "The Glow-Worm." "The Captive Fly." "The Cricket." "The Wheat-Ear." "The Cankered Rose" Giovanni Aldini (1762-1834) From An Account of the Late Improvements in Galvanism Mary Wollstonecraft Shelley (1797-1851) From Frankenstein; or, the Modern Prometheus [1818] From [Introduction to] Frankenstein; or, the Modern Prometheus [1831] Percy Bysshe Shelley (1792-1822) From Queen Mab From History of a Six Weeks' Tour: Letter to T.P. [Thomas Peacock] Esq. From Poetical Works: "Ode to the West Wind." "The Sensitive Plant." "The Cloud." "To a Skylark." "Mont Blanc" John Keats (1795-1821) From Poems: "I stood tip-toe up a little hill." "To Some Ladies." "On Receiving a Curious Shell and a Copy of Verses, from the Same Ladies." "To a Friend Who Sent Me Some Roses." "On the Grasshopper and the Cricket" From Endymio From Lamia, Isabella, The Eve of St. Agnes, and Other Poems: "Ode to a Nightingale." "To Autumn" William Kirby (1759-1850) and William Spence (1783-1860) From An Introduction to Entomology William Lawrence (1783-1867) From Lectures on Physiology, Zoology, and the Natural History of Man John Clare (1793-1864) From Poems Descriptive of Rural Life and Scenery: "Address to a Lark Singing in Winter." "Evening." "A Reflection in Autumn." "The Robin." "To an Insignificant Flower." "To the Glow-Worm." "The Ant" From The Shepherd's Calendar and Other Poems: "June." "October." "To the Cowslip." "Poesy" John Leonard Knapp (1767-1845) From The Journal of a Naturalist: "The Progress of a Naturalist." Birds. Voices of Birds. The Glow-Worm, Snakes, and Ants Alfred, Lord Tennyson (1809-92) From In Memoriam Charles Darwin (1809-1882) From Journal of H.M.S. Beagle From On the Origin of Species Works Cited For Further Reading

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Romantic Natural Histories: William Wordsworth, Charles Darwin and Others by Alan Richardson
Alan Richardson
Used - Very Good
Cengage Learning, Inc
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