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v. <1, 3-4> ; 23 cm.
  • Part 1 National voices: the Great Exhibition of 1851, London, is created-- the Manchester Art Treasures Exhibition of 1857 is organized-- the South Kensington Market Museum is established-- Sir Augustus Wollaston Franks is appointed to the British Museum-- the National Portrait Gallery, London, comes into being in 1856-- the India Museum experiences mixed fortures-- the Germanische Nationalmuseum, Nuremberg is formed-- museums in the colony of Victoria, Australia, are established, 1857-61-- the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, comes into being-- the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, is established-- the Philadelphia Museum of Arts is created. Part 2 Institutional declarations: Augustus Henry Pitt-Rivers describes classification and typology-- the Musee d'Ethnographie, Paris, makes its first collections, 1877-78-- the British Museum debates its collecting and exhibitions policy, 1885-- the public are encouraged to participate in collecting natural history specimens-- the press pleads for public support for expanding the collections of the American Museum of Natural History, 1895-- collecting for natural history exhibitions in late 19th-century Melbourne enjoys popular support-- children are inspired to collect-- the Walker Art Gallery, Liverpool, gathers its first collections-- Lord Leverhulme describes the benefit of public art collections, 1915. Part 3 Voices from the beyond: Giovannie Battista Belzoni discovers the tomb of Seti I in the Valley of the Kings-- Amelia Edwards becomes a female scholar and popularizer-- Marianne Brocklehurst sails up the Nile-- Austen Henry Layard excavates Nineveh and Babylon-- Sir John Savile Lumley investigates the temple of Artemis at Nemi, Italy-- officers fo teh Royal Navy encounter the Inuit-- Charles Roach Smith becomes the London archaeologist-- Hugh Alderson Fawcett achieves a remarkable collection-- the Harpur Crewe family and Calke Abbey, Derbyshire-- Charles Paget Wade creates Snowshill Manor, Gloucestershire-- the phrenologists collect heads-- "Punch" reflects society back at itself. (Part contents.).
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781859284193 20160527
  • Part 1 Talk betwen men and women: GS, the butterfly collector-- LM and his wife, the Inuit print collectors-- Lou, the strawberry collector-- Randy, the musical instrument collector-- the fridge magnet collector-- the jugs and china pieces collector-- the motor cycle rally badges collector-- the stones and rocks collector-- the Hornby collectors' club-- a walk down Lilliput Lane-- collecting food and drink-- sad find of a birds' egg collector-- collecting as underground activity. Part 2 Consuming voices: metal detectorists and treasure hunters-- magazines for collectors-- children's leagues, rings, clubs and circles-- collectors find guidance - the Robertson's Golly Handbook-- the consuming media-- clubbing together - the Clarice Cliff collectors club-- collectors' clubs as commercial venture-- dealing-- the people's show - towards a more democratic museum?-- club collects new members-- collectors on the Internet-- the Corgi Heritage Centre. Part 3 Talking collectibles: don't ask why, just put a lid on it - Tupperware-- searching for identity in antiques markets-- make the most of car-boot sales-- u100m sector feeds our past to the addicts-- a symphony of shimmering beauty-- Eggberts - a nest full of funny collectables-- Beanie Baby update-- welcome to McDonald's-- exclusive first editions subcriber offer-- under the counter-- "Star Wars"-- sell it while it's hot, collect it when it's not. Part 4 Collecting stories: J.R. Tolkien - "The Silmarillion"-- Patricia Wentworth -"The Brading Collection" and Michael Innes - "A Connoisseur's Case"-- John Fowles - "The Collector"-- Georges Perec - "Things"-- Yury Dombrovsky - "The Keeper of Antiquities"-- Brian Moore - "The Great Victorian Collection"-- Judith Krantz - "Scruples"-- Umberto Eco - "The Name of the Rose" and "Foucault's Pendulum"-- Barbara Pym - "Quartet in Autumn"-- Bruce Chatwin - "Utz"-- A.S. Byatt -"Morpho Eugenia"-- Kate Atkinson - "Behind the Scenes at the Museum"-- Tibor Fischer - "The Collector Collector"-- Patricia Cornwell - "Point of Origin". Part 5 Discourses of possibility: Mr. Opie's obsession-- "vorsprung durch" shopping-- London's toy museum to be broken up-- the lite fantastic-- for your amusement-- Second World War's modern-day hero-- written on the body-- the numbers game-- beach-gems power revival of jet age in Whitby-- Q -it began in the UK - then the Americans bought up all the talent -what is it?-- stars of light-- all our yesterdays. Part 6 Future voices: Ward Harrison - celebrity scavenger-- historians agog over can labels-- Victorian harvest of history-- doll collector for 70 years-- some correspondence with spoon collectors-- badges discovery gave resturanteur food for thought-- "collected"-- "maybe" at the Serpentine-- artistic interventions-- massacre at Wounded Knee-- collecting as news-- time capsules - collecting for the millennium.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781859284209 20160527
The study of collection is a growth point in cultural studies, conceived a a study of practice, of the ways in which people make sense of the world by bringing elements together. This volume focuses on 19th and earlier 20th-century collectors, roughly spanning 1835 to 1960. The essence of the imperial theme is described as a belief in the real, a confidence in the positivist, essential nature of things. The belief in the sovereignty of reason and its potential to command nature fuelled both the scientific expertise of the time and the "can-do" technology upon with both global communication and industrial development depended. Interwined with this was the steady shift from the production of material as a way of life to that of consumption. This shift created the lavishly over-furnished homes of middle-class Britain and the elaborate lifestyle based upon many sets of thing.s.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781859284193 20160527
This volume focuses on the nature and study of collectors and collecting in the closing decades of the 20th century, from 1960 onwards. Concentrating on contemporary or "new" collecting", this volume explores new trends in collecting, which digress from the "old collecting" conventions of antiques and fine art, to the discovery of value in objects such as milk bottles and telephone cards. The study of a number of "contemporary voices" shows that trends in these generations differ from those of previous ones. It is not so much the exotic or "other" which attracts the modern collecting sensibility, but rather the material culture which symbolises our everyday life.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781859284209 20160527
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
xlvii, 496 p. ; 18 cm.
  • Alphabetical Order of Poets. Preface. Introduction. Scotland. Ossian (James Macpherson) (1736--1796). The Songs of Selma. Oithona. Germany. Friedrich Gottlieb Klopstock (1724--1803). The Spring Festival. Thuiskon. Gottfried August Burger (1747--1794). Lenore. Johann Wolfgang von Goethe (1749--1832). Prometheus. Ganymede. Wanderer's Nightsong II. Erlking. Do you know the land? Friedrich Schiller (1759--1805). The Gods of Greece (1788 version). The Gods of Greece (1800 version). The Walk. The Glove. Naenia. Friederike Brun (1765--1835). Chamouny at Sunrise (in May 1791). Friedrich Holderlin (1770--1843). The Sanctimonious Poets. The German's Song . Bread and Wine. The Poet's Vocation. Ganymede. Half of Life. In the lovely blue ... Sophie Mereau (1770--1806). To a Tree on a Trellis. Friedrich Schlegel (1772--1829). The Poet (1). The Thicket. Novalis (Friedrich von Hardenberg) (1772--1801). Hymn to the Night II. Hymn to the Night V. When numbers and figures ... I see thee in a thousand pictures ... Ludwig Tieck (1773--1853). Love. Miracle of Love. Friedrich Schelling (1775--1854). Animal and Plant. Clemens Brentano (1778--1842). Lore Lay. O Cool Wood. Serenade. Resonance of Beethoven's Music. Cradle Song. Karoline von Gunderode (1780--1806). Ariadne on Naxos. The Kiss in the Dream. Bright Red. The Balloonist. Adelbert von Chamisso (1781--1838). Lord Byron's Last Love. Chateau Boncourt. Ludwig Uhland (1787--1862). Faith in Springtime. Bertran de Born. Joseph von Eichendorff (1788--1857). The Broken Ring. Conversation in the Forest. Departure. The Lark. Evening. Longing. On the Death of My Child. Moonlit Night. The Hermit. Divining Rod. Pleasure in Death. Annette von Droste-Hulshoff (1797--1848). The Heath-Man. In the Moss. On the Tower. In the Grass. Heinrich Heine (1797--1856). The Grenadiers. Alone a spruce is standing. A star is falling slowly. A young man loves a maiden. On wings of song ... Lorelei or I do not know what it means ... Death is the chilly night. The Gods of Greece. Bertrand de Born. The Silesian Weavers. Childe Harold. Nikolaus Lenau (1802--1850). Entreaty. The Oak Grove. Loneliness. All around a silencing. Eduard Morike (1804--1875). On a Winter Morning, Before Sunrise. September Morning. At Midnight. The Forsaken Girl. Withdrawal. To an Aeolian Harp. The Beautiful Beech. On a Lamp. Think of It, O Soul! France. Andre Chenier (1762--1794). The Young Captive. Marceline Desbordes-Valmore (1786--1859). Elegy (Maybe I was yours ...). A Woman's Letter. To Leopardi's Book. The Roses of Saadi. Alphonse de Lamartine (1790--1869). The Lake Glory. Enthusiasm . Isolation. Autumn. Man (excerpt). The West. Alfred de Vigny (1797--1863). Moses. Address to Europe on the Death of Lord Byron. The Organ. The Death of the Wolf. Amable Tastu (1798--1885). To Mr. Victor Hugo. Victor Hugo (1802--1805). Buonaparte. The Lyre and the Harp. The Poet. To My Friend S.-B. The Fiancee of the Timbalier. Enthusiasm . Moonlight. The Captive Girl. Ecstasy. Setting Suns II. Suddenly, some day ... One last word ... Since flowering May is calling us outside ... Stella . The Expiation (Part I). At dawn tomorrow ... The poet goes away into the fields ... Charles-Augustin Sainte-Beuve (1804--1869). Sonnet: To Ronsard. The Circle. To My Friend V. H. The Yellow Rays. Gerard de Nerval (1808--1855). The Dark Blot. A Fancy. Golden Verses. Delphica. Thought from Byron. Alfred de Musset (1810--1857). Pale star of evening ... To Julie. Rolla (opening section). A Night in May. To Sainte-Beuve. Sonnet (Beatrix Donato ...). A Wasted Evening. Sorrow. Sonnet (To see you every day ...). Theophile Gautier (1811--1872). Sonnet I. The Wishes. Art. Charles Baudelaire (1821--1867). Correspondences. I love the thought ... The Albatross. The Setting of the Romantic Sun. Italy. Vittorio Alfieri (1749--1803). To Dante (Great father Dante ... ). On Tasso's Tomb (Here, in so poor a tomb ... ). On His Escutcheon (A crooked beak ... ). Diodata Saluzzo (1774--1840). The War of 1793. Ugo Foscolo (1778--1827). To Evening. To Zakynthos. On the Death of my Brother Giovanni. On Sepulchers. Giovanni Berchet (1783--1851). The Hermit of Mount Cenis. The Troubadour. Alessandro Manzoni (1785--1873). The Fifth of May. Giacomo Leopardi (1798--1837). The Infinite. To the Moon. The Evening After the Holy Day. Sappho's Last Song. To Spring, or, Concerning the Ancient Myths. To Himself. Spain. Jose de Espronceda (1808--1842). The Beggar. For Jarifa, at the Revels. Gertrudis Gomez de Avellaneda (1814--1873). To Him. Jose Zorrilla y Moral (1817--1893). To the Unhappy Memory of ... Larra. Oriental (Across the plain at a gallop). Carolina Coronado (1823--1911). Sunflower. Freedom . Gustavo Adolfo Becquer (1836--1870). Rima I (I know a strange, gigantic hymn). Rima XIV (A glimpse of you ...). Rima LIII (Once more, the dark swallows will return). Rosalia de Castro (1837--1835). My illness is incurable ... Be Silent. You will say of these verses ... Justice by the Hand. Russia. Vasily Zhukovsky (1783--1852). Song (When I was loved ... ). Svetlana. Song (Enchantment of my past existence). Konstantin Batyushkov (1787--1855). Shade of a Friend. Awakening . You wake, O Baia ... Pyotr Vyazemsky (1792--1878). Remembrance. To Friends. Kondraty Ryleev (1795--1826). The Citizen. Wilhelm Kuchelbecker (1797--1846). 19 October. Anton Delvig (1798--1831). Inspiration. Alexander Pushkin (1799--1837). Napoleon. To Ovid. To the Sea. The Bridegroom. Andre Chenier. 19 October. The Prophet. The Poet. Deep in the ore beds of Siberia. Arion. I loved you ... To the Poet. Autumn. The Bronze Horseman. I have built though not in stone ... Evgeny Baratynsky (1800--1844). An Admission. Tempest. Death. I didn't love her ... What is the freedom of dreams ... Song heals the aching spirit Thought, yet more thought! ... Alexander Odoevsky (1802--1839). The Poet's Dream. Response to A. S. Pushkin. Fyodor Tyutchev (1803--1873). A Gleam of Light. Silentium. Dusk. Autumn. Alexei Khomyakov (1804--1860). The Poet. Karolina Pavlova (1807--1893). Life calls us ... Three Souls. Mikhail Lermontov (1814--1841). Ossian's Grave. I Am No Byron. The Death of a Poet. The Neighbor. Meditation. My Native Land. A Dream. The Prophet. Poland. Adam Mickiewicz (1798--1855). The Romantic. The Akkerman Steppes. Bakhchisaray by Night. To ***. In the Alps at Splugen, 1829. The Monument of Peter the Great. To My Russian Friends. The Year 1812. Spin Love. Hungary. Mihaly Vorosmarty (1800--1855). The Soliloquy of the Night. Sandor Petofi (1823--1849). Fate, give me space ... One thought keeps tormenting me ... Homer and Ossian. The Song of the Dogs. The Song of the Wolves. The skylark sings ...
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780321131447 20160527
A collection of European Romantic poetry in English translation. The anthology features some sixty poets in seven languages in recent or new verse translations, from Ossian to Baudelaire, Heine, and Mermontov.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780321131447 20160527
Green Library


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