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Anthology of American Literature v 1

G. McMichael

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Książka w języku angielskimKsiążka w języku angielskim.
  • Numer katalogowy: 156880
  • liczba stron: 2336
  • Wydawnictwo: prentice hall
  • Rok wydania: 2006

Anthology of American Literature v 1 opis książki:

For courses in American Literary Survey.
This leading, two-volume anthology represents America's literary heritage from the colonial times of William Bradford and Anne Bradstreet to the contemporary era of Saul Bellow and Alice Walker. This anthology is best known for its solid headnotes and introductions as well as a balance approach to selections.
 
 
New!  Editorial Team  New lead editor James S. Leonard, The Citadel, and additional editors Shelley Fisher Fishkin, Stanford; David Bradley, University of Oregon; Dana D. Nelson, Vanderbilt University; and Joseph Csicsila, Eastern Michigan University.   Please refer to author bios for additional information on the editorial team. 
 
New! Sections on "Reading the Historical Context" and "Reading the Critical Context" to collect pertinent works in those categories from authors (such as Jefferson, Poe, and Melville) represented by other selections in the anthology and from additional authors whose writings provide valuable context for the anthology's literary selections. 
  • Provides students with contextual materials to engage them in the reading and help them understand the work in terms of the period in which it was written.

New!  Native American authors focus the anthology on specifically identifiable speakers and authors firmly anchored in the historical context.  The increased connection to historical context is also evident in the number of new selections by other authors that relate specifically to historical events and situations.  New authors include Constitution of the Five Nations of the Iroquois League, Samson Occom (Mohegan), Red Jacket (Seneca),  Black Hawk (Sauk), Elias Boudinot (Cherokee), William Apess (Pequot), and John Rollin Ridge (Cherokee).
  •  This focused treatment of Native American authors identifies individual authors and avoids focusing on myths and legends.

 
New!  More women and multicultural authors.  New authors include Gaspar Pérez de Villagrá, George Moses Horton, Josiah Henson, James M. Whitfield, William Wells Brown, John P. Parker, William Wells Brown, James M. Whitfield, Maria Stewart, Frances E.W. Harper, Penina Moïse, Emma Lazarus, Seneca Falls Declaration of Sentiments, Susanna Haswell Rowson, Lydia Howard Huntley Sigourney, Lydia Maria Child, Judith Sargent Murray, and Hannah Webster Foster.
 
  • Introduces students to more authors and their works, and gives them a more complete presentation of the history of American literature.

New!- Expanded and revised chronological chart. Updated to include all new authors. 

  • Helps students associate literary works with historical, political, technological, and cultural development.

 
 
New!- Revised headnotes and selections for many authors- Bibliographies and headnotes have been udpated to reflect new scholarship. 
 
  • Provides students with the most up-to-date scholarship in American literature.

 
.
New!- Revised period introductions and explanatory headnotes and footnotes.  Updated to incorporate new authors. 

  • Links the works and authors of a period, while providing students with additional insights into each selection.

Package a Penguin Program-Prentice Hall is proud to offer select Penguin Trade books at a reduced price when packaged with a Prentice Hall literature title.
 
  • Promotes the inclusion of additional longer works and enables professors to add a variety of authors to the course.

 
Many works in their entirety.

  • Enables students to get to know the work and its author better by reading it in its entirety.

Multiple selections by authors.

  • Allows students to compare and contrast different works.


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Anthology of American Literature v 1 spis treści:

Contents

 

Preface

 

The Literature of Early America

 

READING THE HISTORICAL CONTEXT

 

Christopher Columbus (1451-1506)

Letter Describing His First Voyage

FROM    The Diario of Christopher Columbus's First Voyage to America

Thursday 11 October 1492

Sunday 14 October 1492

 

Thomas Hariot (1560-1621)

FROM    A Brief and True Report of the Newfound Land of Virginia

 

Gaspar Pérez de Villagrá (1555-1620)

FROM    History of New Mexico

 

John Winthrop (1588-1649) and Anne Hutchinson (1591-1643)

FROM    The Examination of Mrs. Anne Hutchinson at the Court at Newton November 1637

 

The Iroquois League

FROM    The Constitution of the Five Nations

 

LITERATURE OF EARLY AMERICA

 

CAPTAIN JOHN SMITH (1580-1631)

FROM    The General History of Virginia

The Third Book

Powhatan's Discourse of Peace and War

FROM    A Description of New England

 

WILLIAM BRADFORD (1590-1657)

FROM    Of Plymouth Plantation

FROM    Chapter I [The Separatist Interpretation of the

Reformation in England, 1550-1607]

FROM    Chapter III, Of Their Settling in Holland, and Their Manner of Living

FROM    Chapter IV, Showing the Reasons and Causes of Their Removal

FROM    Chapter VII, Of Their Departure from Leyden

FROM    Chapter IX, Of Their Voyage

FROM    Chapter X, Showing How They Sought Out a Place of Habitation

FROM    Chapter XI [The Mayflower Compact]

FROM    Chapter XII [Narragansett Challenge]

FROM    Chapter XIV [End of the "Common Course.. ."]

FROM    Chapter XIX [Thomas Morton of Merrymount]

FROM    Chapter XXIV [Mr. Roger Williams]

FROM    Chapter XXVIII [The Pequot War]

FROM    Chapter XXXVI [Winslow's Final Departure]

 

THOMAS MORTON (c. 1579-1647)

FROM    The New English Canaan

 

JOHN WINTHROP (1588-1649)

FROM    A Model of Christian Charity [expanded to include complete work]

FROM    The Journal of John Winthrop

 

ROGER WILLIAMS (c. 1603-1683)

FROM    A Key into the Language of America

FROM    The Bloody Tenet of Persecution

 

THE NEW ENGLAND PRIMER (c. 1683)

FROM    The New England Primer

 

ANNE BRADSTREET (1612-1672)

The Prologue

Contemplations

The Flesh and the Spirit

The Author to Her Book

Before the Birth of One of Her Children

To My Dear and Loving Husband

A Letter to Her Husband Absent Upon Public Employment

In Reference to Her Children, 23 June, 1659

In Memory of My Dear Grandchild Elizabeth Bradstreet

On My Dear Grandchild Simon Bradstreet

[On Deliverance] from Another Sore Fit

Upon the Burning of Our House, July 10th, 1666

As Weary Pilgrim

FROM    Meditations Divine and Moral

 

MICHAEL WIGGLESWORTH (1631-1705)

FROM The Day of Doom

 

EDWARD TAYLOR (c. 1642-1729)

Prologue

FROM    Preparatory Meditations

The Reflexion

Meditation 6 (First Series)

Meditation 8 (First Series)

Meditation 38 (First Series)

Meditation 39 (First Series)

Meditation 150 (Second Series)

FROM    God's Determinations

The Preface

The Joy of Church Fellowship Rightly Attended

Upon a Spider Catching a Fly

Huswifery

The Ebb and Flow

A Fig for Thee Oh! Death

 

COTTON MATHER (1663-1728)

FROM    The Wonders of the Invisible World

FROM    Magnalia Christi Americana

 

SAMUEL SEWALL (1652-1730)

FROM    The Diary of Samuel Sewall

 

MARY ROWLANDSON (c. 1637-1711)

A Narrative of the Captivity and Restoration

 

WILLIAM BYRD II (1674-1744)

FROM    The Secret Diary of William Byrd of Westover, 1709-1712

FROM    The History of the Dividing Line.. .

 

JOHN WOOLMAN (1720-1772)

FROM    The Journal of John Woolman

 

JONATHAN EDWARDS (1703-1758)

Sarah Pierrepont

Personal Narrative

FROM    A Divine and Supernatural Light

Sinners in the Hands of an Angry God

FROM    Images or Shadows of Divine Things

 

The Literature of the Eighteenth Century

 

READING THE HISTORICAL CONTEXT

 

Correspondence

Thomas Jefferson to James Madison

Thomas Jefferson to John Adams

Abigail Adams to John Adams

John Adams to Abigail Adams

 

The Federalist/Anti-Federalist Controversy

The Federalist No. 1 (Alexander Hamilton)

The Federalist No. 2 (John Jay)

The Federalist No. 10 (James Madison)

The Federalist No. 51 (James Madison)

[Anti-Federalist Essay] (Brutus)

 

LITERATURE OF THE EIGHTEENTH CENTURY

 

BENJAMIN FRANKLIN (1706-1790)

FROM    The Autobiography

Silence Dogood, No. 2

Silence Dogood, No. 7

Benjamin Franklin's Epitaph

FROM  Poor Richard's Almanac, 1733

FROM  Poor Richard's Almanac, 1746

Observations Concerning the Increase of Mankind, Peopling of Countries, etc.

A Narrative of the Late Massacres, in Lancaster County

 

SAMSON OCCOM (1723-1792)

FROM    A Short Narrative of My Life

The Slow Traveller

A Morning Hymn

A Son's Farewell

Conversion Song

 

MICHEL-GUILLAUME-JEAN DE CRÈVECOEUR (1735-1813)

FROM    Letters from an American Farmer

Letter III (What Is an American?)

Letter IX (Description of Charleston)

Letter XII (Distresses of a Frontier Man)

 

OLAUDAH EQUIANO (1745-1797)

FROM    The Life of Olaudah Equiano

 

THOMAS PAINE (1737-1809)

FROM Common Sense

FROM The American Crisis

FROM The Age of Reason

 

THOMAS JEFFERSON (1743-1826)

FROM Notes on the State of Virginia

FROM Query V: Cascades

FROM Query VI: Productions Mineral, Vegetable and Animal

Query XIV: Laws

FROM Query XVII: Religion

FROM Query XVIII: Manners

FROM Query XIX: Manufactures

FROM    Autobiography of Thomas Jefferson

 

PHILLIS WHEATLEY (1754?-1784)

On Virtue

To the University of Cambridge, in New England

On Being Brought from Africa to America

On the Death of the Rev. Mr. George Whitefield. 1770

On Imagination

To S. M. A Young African Painter, On Seeing His Works

Recollection

To His Excellency General Washington

 

PHILIP FRENEAU (1752-1832)

The Power of Fancy

The Hurricane

To Sir Toby

The Wild Honey Suckle

The Indian Burying Ground

On Mr. Paine's Rights of Man

On a Honey Bee

On the Universality and Other Attributes of the God of Nature

On the Religion of Nature

 

WILLIAM BARTRAM (1739-1823)

FROM    Travels through North and South Carolina

 

JUDITH SARGENT MURRAY (1751-1820)

"On the Equality of the Sexes"

 

SUSANNA HASWELL ROWSON (1762-1824)

FROM    Charlotte Temple

Slaves in Algiers

 

HANNAH WEBSTER FOSTER (1758-1840)

FROM    The Coquette; or, The History of Eliza Wharton

 

RED JACKET (c. 1750-1830)

The Indians Must Worship the Great Spirit in Their Own Way

 

The Literature of the Early- to Mid-Nineteenth Century

 

READING THE HISTORICAL CONTEXTWilliam Lloyd Garrison (1805-1879)

On the Constitution and the Union

 

Henry David Thoreau (1817-1862)

Plea for Captain John Brown

 

Seneca Falls Women's Rights Convention (1848)

Declaration of Sentiments

 

READING THE CRITICAL CONTEXT

 

Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803-1882)

Introduction [Eulogy to Thoreau]

 

Edgar Allan Poe (1809-1849)

FROM    "Twice-Told Tales, by Nathaniel Hawthorne" [A Review]

The Philosophy of Composition

FROM    The Poetic Principle

 

Herman Melville (1819-1891)

FROM Hawthorne and His Mosses

 

LITERATURE OF THE EARLY- TO MID-NINETEENTH CENTURY

 

WASHINGTON IRVING (1783-1859)

FROM    The Sketch-Book of Geoffrey Crayon, Gent.

The Author's Account of Himself

Rip Van Winkle

The Legend of Sleepy Hollow

Traits of Indian Character

 

BLACK HAWK (1767-1838)

FROM    Black Hawk's Autobiography

 

WILLIAM APESS (1798-1839)

Eulogy on King Philip

 

ELIAS BOUDINOT (c.1802-1839)

Address to the Whites

Selections from the Cherokee Phoenix

 

PENINA MOÏSE (1797-1880)

To Persecuted Foreigners

The Mirror and the Echo

To a Lottery Ticket

 

THOMAS BANGS THORPE (1815-1878)

The Big Bear of Arkansas

 

JAMES FENIMORE COOPER (1789-1851)

FROM    The Spy

FROM    The Pilot

FROM    The Pioneers

FROM    The Deerslayer

Preface to The Pilot (1849)

Preface to the Leather-Stocking Tales (1850)

 

WILLIAM CULLEN BRYANT (1794-1878)

Thanatopsis

The Yellow Violet

To a Waterfowl

A Forest Hymn

To Cole, the Painter, Departing for Europe

To the Fringed Gentian

The Prairies

Abraham Lincoln

 

EDGAR ALLAN POE (1809-1849)

Sonnet-To Science

To Helen

Israfel

The City in the Sea

Sonnet-Silence

Lenore

The Raven

Ulalume-A Ballad

Annabel Lee

Ligeia

The Fall of the House of Usher

The Tell-Tale Heart

The Purloined Letter

 

RALPH WALDO EMERSON (1803-1882)

Nature

The American Scholar

The Divinity School Address

Self-Reliance

The Poet

The Rhodora

Each and All

The Snow-Storm

Concord Hymn

The Problem

Ode

Hamatreya

Days

Brahma

Terminus

 NATHANIEL PARKER WILLIS (1806-1867) January 1, 1828 January 1, 1829

The Lady in the White Dress, I Helped into the Omnibus

 

MARIA STEWART (1803-1879)An Address Delivered Before The Afric-American Female Intelligence Society of America

 

GEORGE MOSES HORTON (1797-1883)On Liberty and Slavery Death of an Old Carriage Horse Division of An Estate Lover's Farewell On Hearing of the Intention of a Gentleman to Purchase the Poet's Freedom The Creditor to His Proud Debtor

George Moses Horton, Myself

 

MARGARET FULLER (1810-1850)

FROM    Woman in the Nineteenth Century

FROM    Summer on the Lakes

                Mackinaw (Chapter 6)

 

NATHANIEL HAWTHORNE (1804-1864)

My Kinsman, Major Molineux

Young Goodman Brown

The Maypole of Merry Mount

The Minister's Black Veil

The Birth-Mark

The Artist of the Beautiful

Ethan Brand

Rappaccini's Daughter

The Custom-House: Introductory to The Scarlet Letter

The Scarlet Letter

 

HERMAN MELVILLE (1819-1891)

FROM    Moby-Dick

Ishmael's Departure (Chapters 1-10)

The Mast-Head (Chapter 35)

The Whiteness of the Whale (Chapter 42)

Fast-Fish and Loose-Fish (Chapter 89)

Bartleby, the Scrivener

Benito Cereno

The Paradise of Bachelors and the Tartarus of Maids

The Portent

Shiloh

Malvern Hill

The College Colonel

A Utilitarian View of the Monitor's Fight

The House-Top

The Swamp Angel

The Æolian Harp

The Tuft of Kelp

The Maldive Shark

The Berg

Art

Greek Architecture

 LYDIA HOWARD HUNTLEY SIGOURNEY (1791-1865) Indian Names The Indian's Welcome to the Pilgrim Fathers Death of an Infant

 

LYDIA MARIA CHILD (1802-1880)Charity Bowery The Black Saxons Slavery's Pleasant Homes

The New England Boy's Song about Thanksgiving Day

 

JOHN ROLLIN RIDGE (1827-1867)

FROM    The Life and Adventures of Joaquín Murieta

 

JOSIAH HENSON (1789-1883)

FROM    The Life of Josiah Henson

 

FREDERICK DOUGLASS (1818-1895)

Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass

Letter to His Old Master

What to the Slave is the Fourth of July?

West Indian Emancipation Day Speech

 

JOHN P. PARKER (1827-1900)FROM    His Promised Land

 

HENRY DAVID THOREAU (1817-1862)

Civil Disobedience

Walden

They Who Prepare my Evening Meal Below

On Fields O'er Which the Reaper's Hand Has Passed

Smoke

Conscience

My Life Has Been the Poem

 

WILLIAM GILMORE SIMMS (1806-1870)

Grayling; or "Murder Will Out"

 

HENRY WADSWORTH LONGFELLOW (1807-1882)

A Psalm of Life

The Arsenal at Springfield

The Jewish Cemetery at Newport

My Lost Youth

Aftermath

The Tide Rises, the Tide Falls

FROM    Hiawatha

FROM    Tales of a Wayside Inn

The Wayside Inn

The Landlord's Tale (Paul Revere's Ride)

Interlude

 

JOHN GREENLEAF WHITTIER (1807-1892)

The Hunters of Men

Massachusetts to Virginia

The Warning

Toussaint l'Ouverture

The Farewell

Song of Slaves in the Desert

Barbara Fritchie

 

JAMES RUSSELL LOWELL (1819-1891)

To the Dandelion

FROM The Biglow Papers, First Series

FROM A Fable for Critics

 

HARRIET BEECHER STOWE (1811-1896)

FROM    Uncle Tom's Cabin

Preface

Chapter I

Chapter VII

Chapter IX

Chapter XIV

Chapter XXV

Chapter XXVI

Chapter XXXV

Chapter XL

Chapter XLI

 

FANNY FERN (1811-1872)

Aunt Hetty on Matrimony

Hints to Young Wives

Owls Kill Hummingbirds

The Tear of a Wife

Mrs. Adolphus Smith Sporting the "Blue Stocking"

Fresh Fern Leaves: Leaves of Grass

Blackwell's Island

Blackwell's Island No. 3

Independence

The Working Girls of New York

 

WILLIAM WELLS BROWN (1814-1884)

The Escape

 

HARRIET ANN JACOBS (1813-1897)

FROM Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl

Chapter I

Chapter V

Chapter VI

Chapter X

Chapter XVI

Chapter XXI

Chapter XLI

 

JAMES M. WHITFIELD (1822-1871)

America

Self-Reliance

 

ABRAHAM LINCOLN (1809-1865)

To Horace Greeley

Gettysburg Address

Second Inaugural Address

 

FRANCES E. W. HARPER (1825-1911)

"Bury Me in a Free Land"

"To the Union Savers of Cleveland"

"The Slave Mother"

"Learning to Read"

"Aunt Chloe's Politics"

 

LOUISA MAY ALCOTT (1832-1888)

FROM    Little Women

FROM    Hospital Sketches

A Day (Chapter III)

A Night (Chapter IV)

 

EMMA LAZARUS (1849-1887)

"In the Jewish Synagogue at Newport,"

"The New Colossus"

"1492"

 

WALT WHITMAN (1819-1892)

Preface to the 1855 Edition of Leaves of Grass

Song of Myself (from 1855 Edition of Leaves of Grass)

FROM    Inscriptions

To You

One's-Self I Sing

When I read the book

I Hear America Singing

Poets to Come

FROM    Children of Adam

From pent-up aching rivers

Out of the rolling ocean the crowd

As Adam, Early in the Morning

Once I pass'd through a populous city

Facing west from California's shores

FROM    Calamus

In paths untrodden

Scented herbage of my breast

What Think You I take My Pen In Hand?

I saw in Louisiana a live-oak growing

I hear it was charged against me

Crossing Brooklyn Ferry 

FROM    Sea-Drift

Out of the cradle endlessly rocking

As I ebb'd with the ocean of life

FROM    By the Roadside

When I heard the learn'd astronomer

The Dalliance of the Eagles

FROM    Drum-Taps

Beat! Beat! Drums!

Cavalry Crossing a Ford

Bivouac on a Mountain Side

Vigil strange I kept on the field one night

A march in the ranks hard-prest, and the road unknown

A sight in camp in the daybreak gray and dim

The Wound-Dresser

FROM    Memories of President Lincoln

When lilacs last in the dooryard bloom'd

FROM    Autumn Rivulets

There was a child went forth

Sparkles from the Wheel

Who Learns My Lesson Complete?

Passage to India

The Sleepers

From       Whispers of Heavenly Death

A noiseless patient spider

FROM    Noon to Starry Night

To a Locomotive in Winter 

FROM    Democratic Vistas

 

EMILY DICKINSON (1830-1886)

49            I never lost as much but twice

67            Success is counted sweetest

125          For each ecstatic instant

130          These are the days when Birds come back

165          A Wounded Deer - leaps highest

185          "Faith" is a fine invention

210          The thought beneath so slight a film

214          I taste a liquor never brewed

216          Safe in their Alabaster Chambers

241          I like a look of Agony

249          Wild Nights-Wild Nights!

258          There's a certain Slant of light

280          I felt a Funeral, in my Brain

287          A Clock stopped

303          The Soul selects her own Society

324          Some keep the Sabbath going to Church

328          A Bird came down the Walk

338          I know that He exists

341          After great pain, a formal feeling comes

401          What Soft-Cherubic Creatures

414          'Twas like a Maelstrom, with a notch

435          Much Madness is divinest Sense

441          This is my letter to the World

448          This was a Poet-It is That

449          I died for Beauty-but was scarce

465          I heard a Fly buzz-when I died

510          It was not Death, for I stood up

520          I started Early-Took my Dog

585          I like to see it lap the Miles

613          They shut me up in Prose

632          The Brain-is wider than the sky

640          I cannot live with You

650          Pain-has an Element of Blank

657          I dwell in Possibility

670          One need not be a Chamber-to be Haunted

709          Publication-is the Auction

712          Because I could not stop for Death

732          She rose to His Requirement-dropt

745          Renunciation-is a piercing Virtue

754          My life had stood-a Loaded Gun

764          Presentiment-is that long Shadow-on the Lawn

976          Death is a Dialogue between

986          A narrow Fellow in the Grass

1052        I never saw a Moor

1078        The Bustle in a House

1129        Tell all the truth but tell it slant

1207        He preached upon "Breadth" till it argued him narrow

1463        A Route of Evanescence

1545        The Bible is an antique Volume

1624        Apparently with no surprise

1670        In Winter in my Room

1732        My life closed twice before its close

1755        To make a prairie it takes a clover and one bee

1760        Elysium is as far as to

Letters to T. W. Higginson

 

 

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