Ents, Elves, and Eriador (inbunden)
Format
Inbunden (Hardback)
Språk
Engelska
Antal sidor
344
Utgivningsdatum
2006-11-01
Förlag
The University Press of Kentucky
Medarbetare
Elder, John C. (foreword)/Shippey, T. A. (afterword)
Illustrationer
black & white illustrations
Dimensioner
228 x 158 x 31 mm
Vikt
612 g
Antal komponenter
1
Komponenter
HC gerader Rücken kaschiert
ISBN
9780813124186
Ents, Elves, and Eriador (inbunden)

Ents, Elves, and Eriador

The Environmental Vision of J.R.R. Tolkien

Inbunden Engelska, 2006-11-01
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For many years young writers experimenting with forms and aesthetics in the early decades of this century, small journals known collectively as "little" magazines were the key to recognition. Joyce, Stein, Eliot, Pound, Hemingway, and scores of other iconoclastic writers now considered central to modernism received little encouragement from the established publishers. It was the avant-garde magazines, many of them headed by women, that fostered new talent and found a readership for it. Jayne Marek examines the work of seven women editors -- Harriet Monroe, Alice Corbin Henderson, Margaret Anderson, Jane Heap, H.D., Bryher (Winifred Ellerman), and Marianne Moore -- whose varied activities, often behind the scenes and in collaboration with other women, contributed substantially to the development of modernist literature. Through such publications as Poetry, The Little Review, The Dial, and Close Up, these women had a profound influence that has been largely overlooked by literary historians. Marek devotes a chapter as well to the interactions of these editors with Ezra Pound, who depended upon but also derided their literary tastes and accomplishments. Pound's opinions have had lasting influence in shaping critical responses to women editors of the early twentieth century. In the current reevaluation of modernism, this important book, long overdue, offers an indispensable introduction to the formative influence of women editors, both individually and in their collaborative efforts.
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"A fine introduction to Tolkein's environmental achievement." -- Flourish Book Review "Does much to show why Tolkein should be recognized as one of those who laid the foundations for and formed the environmental movement as we know it today." -- Mallorn " Ents, Elves, and Eriador should...be praised for drawing attention to the multifaceted portrayal of the natural world in Tolkien's work." -- Folklore "Dickerson and Evans's ecological thesis has one outstanding merit, which is that Tolkien himself would have recognized and thoroughly approved of what they have to say." -- Tom Shippey, from the Afterword "This book is a major new contribution to the subject of Tolkien's work in relation to the natural world and environmentalism.... The authors have devised an ingenious and useful distinction between agriculture for food (the domain of the Hobbits), horticulture for aesthetic beauty (that of Elves), and feraculture... for wilderness preservation (Ents)." -- Tolkien Studies "The writing style is engaging, and the book presents the first fully developed study of Tolkien and the environment at the same time that it offers insights into a range of Tolkien's major and minor works." -- Choice "Anyone who ever thrilled to Tolkien's fighting trees, or to the earthy Tom Bombadil, or to the novel charm of the Shire will want to read this important and lovely book." -- Bill McKibben, Scholar in Residence in Environmental Studies, Middlebury College "Dickerson and Evans provide a valuable discussion of concepts of stewardship as figured by Gandalf, Treebeard, Sam, Galadriel, and various kings and leaders, and how such examples bridge our inner world of fantasy and what we think of as the outer world of reality." -- Studies in Medieval and Renaissance Teaching "It is an enjoyable and intellectually valuable read for its detailed examination of the landscape cultures of Middle-earth and their liminal overlapping of one another." -- Studies in Medieval & Renaissnace Teaching "This volume is a thorough and welcome explication of Tolkien's vision of the natural world, and of the ways in which that vision is applicable to our own lives today." -- Interdisciplinary Studies in Literature & the Environment "A well-researched, readable, and relevant study of Tolkien's ecological principles and concerns. And, as Tom Shippey comments in the afterword, Tolkien, no doubt, would approve." -- Journal of the Fantastic in the Arts "The two authors are unabashed in their effort to use the lure of Tolkien to draw readers to the Green movement. The book constitutes an unorthodox yet largely successful combination of scholarly reading and political manifesto. Dickerson and Evans seek to rouse Tolkien fans to scour their own Shires before it is too late and Mordor triumphs." -- Seven "Reading a non-fiction book about Tolkien's environmental vision may seem like a way to spoil the sheer fun of reading The Lord of the Rings and his other books. What I found as I read this book was that I wanted to reread every word of Tolkien to see for myself what the authors have given a glimpse of. This book is for everyone who loves the work of J.R..R. Tolkien, and who loves the world around them." -- Armchair Interviews "A fascinating ecocritical evaluation of the writings of J.R.R. Tolkien. Valuable for both Tolkien fans and those interested in ecocriticism and environmental literature. Especially useful given the popularity of the subject matter." -- Northeastern Naturalist

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TOM SHIPPEY is Professor Emeritus at St Louis University.