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These miscellaneous writings offer further evidence of Frye’s fertile mind, quick wit, expansive imagination, and eloquence.
For anyone interested in the life and career of Northrop Frye, these interviews are an ideal way to gain greater insight into the man and his work.
This fully annotated volume contains seventeen holograph notebooks, each illuminating some aspect of the grand structure that eventually emerged. Altogether, the notebooks offer an intimate picture of Frye's working process and a renewed appreciation for his magisterial accomplishment.
The writings included in this volume show how Frye integrated ideas into the work that would consolidate the fame that Fearful Symmetry (1947) had first established.
Michael Dolzani divides these notes into three categories: those on Spenser and the epic tradition; those on Shakespearean drama and, more widely, the dramatic tradition from Old Comedy to the masque; and those on lyric poetry and non-fiction prose.
This volume is an invaluable contribution to studies on Frye, as well as to Romantic and Victorian literature.
Angela Esterhammer, a student of Frye's in the 1980s, has provided annotation and an introduction that demonstrates the poets' importance for Frye's literary and cultural criticism and provides a twenty-first-century perspective on the legacy of his work.
Given the current popular revival of romance in fiction and film, the appearance of Frye's unpublished work on romance is of profound importance.
Fully annotated, this latest volume in the Collected Works of Northrop Frye will be an invaluable addition to any literary or religious scholar's library.
Brings together all of the writings of Northrop Frye, both published and unpublished, on the subject of Canadian literature and culture, from his early book reviews of the 1930s and 1940s through his cultural commentaries of the 60s, 70s, and 80s.
Erudite and enlightening, Frye's comments on politics are as relevant today as they were when he wrote them, and this volume will be a valuable reference for understanding the essential Frye.
Drawn from previously unpublished essays, talks, reviews and papers, this volume of Northrop Frye's collected works spans some fifty years of his long writing career.
In the early 1960s, Northrop Frye began keeping notebooks with the aim of creating a critical epic that he referred to as the 'Third Book'. Although ultimately abandoned, the 'Third Book' remains an essential component of Frye's works.
This volume in the Collected Works provides a transcription of the seven books of diaries that Frye kept intermittently from 1942 until 1955.
This volume brings together 95 different pieces on education by Frye and touching on a range of subjects including teaching (from kindergarten to university), literary studies, the nature of the university, student radicalism, and educational policy.
These are the notebooks that Northrop Frye kept while writing his two final books, "Words with Power" and "The Double Vision", essentially workshops out of which the books were constructed.
An annotated edition of Frye?s writings on the Bible and religion over a period of57 years between 1933-1990. The overall variety of writings is wide, including major essays, addresses, sermons, editorials, and representative prayers and benedictions.
This unique collection of twenty-two papers was written by Northrop Frye during his student years. Made public only after Frye's death in 1991, all but one of the essays are published here for the first time.
This collection of 266 letters, cards, and telegrams that Helen Kemp and Northrop Frye wrote to each other forms a compelling narrative of their early relationship. The letters reveal Frye?s early talent as a writer.