KSJ

(redirected from Keats-Shelley Journal)
AcronymDefinition
KSJKatholische Studierende Jugend (German youth movement)
KSJKasos Island, Greece - Kasos Island (Airport Code)
KSJKnights of St. John (est. 1886; various locations)
KSJKeats-Shelley Journal (literary publication)
KSJKatholieke Studenten Jeugd (Belgian youth movement)
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References in periodicals archive ?
Three years after Spufford's book was published, Beck (2000:24) stated in the Keats-Shelley Journal that the Admiralty was focused on the Arctic "at the very time when Mary Shelley was writing her novel." The same theme was taken up by Richard (2003), followed by Hill (2007), Lanone (2013), and Craciun (2011, 2016).
"Power and Poet: Religious Mythmaking in Shelley's 'Hymn to Intellectual Beauty.'" Keats-Shelley Journal 32 (1983): 123-49
Steele 1956: 69-80--The authorship of The Poet and other sonnets: selections from a 19th century manuscript anthology, Keats-Shelley Journal 5, Winter).
(8) Stuart Peterfreund attempts to demonstrate that Shakespeare does this in Sonnet 101, in which is "truth in beauty dy'd" and there is "beauty's truth" ("The Truth about 'Beauty' and 'Truth': Keats's 'Ode on a Grecian Urn,' Milton, Shakespeare, and the Urn of Paradox," Keats-Shelley Journal 35 [1986]: 62-82) 74.
"John Taafe's Annotated Copy of Adonais." Keats-Shelley Journal 17 (1968): 31-52.
"From Filthy Type to Truth: Miltonic Myth in Frankenstein." Keats-Shelley Journal 26 (1977): 101-13.
"What's Different about 'Regency' Women Writers?" Keats-Shelley Journal 55 (2006): 42-7.
In "Interior Luxury and Poetic Narratives of Identity: From Tighe and Hunt to Keats and Tennyson" (Keats-Shelley Journal 52: 130-165), Diego Saglia explores art's increasing appropriation of the eighteenth-century discourse of luxury until art became a Foucauldian technology of self promising that consumption of art would enrich the psyche.
"Private Lyrics in the Public Sphere: Leigh Hunt's Examiner and the Construction of a Public "John Keats." Keats-Shelley Journal XLIV (1995), 84-101.
The book would be worth having for its second chapter alone (although it has already appeared in the Keats-Shelley Journal), which places the 'Elgin Marbles' sonnet in the context of the reception of the marbles and of other poems on them, with a fresh reading of the poem as an ekphrasis of an aesthetic response.
Schmidt, "Silence and Celebration: Pastoral Dialogism in Keats's `Ode on a Grecian Urn,'" Keats-Shelley Journal 44 (1995): 66-83, 71, where who says what and to whom remains unresolved.
Pottle, "The Meaning of Shelley's |Glirastes,'" Keats-Shelley Journal 7 (1958): 6-7.