1 edition of Nineteenth-century writer and his audience found in the catalog.
Nineteenth-century writer and his audience
|Series||University of Kansas humanistic studies, 40, University of Kansas publications -- 40|
|Contributions||Albrecht, William Price, 1907-, Orel, Harold, 1926-, Worth, George J. 1929-|
|LC Classifications||PR453 N55|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||123|
Testament of the Twelve Patriarchs, the sons of Jacob
causes of the increase of methodism & dissension, and of the popularity of what is called evangelical preaching, and the means of obviating them
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A biography of the nineteenth century’s most prolific African American writer and abolitionist, William Wells Brown was reviewed by The New York Times, Public Radio International, The Washington Post, and The Kansas City Star. Most importantly, the biography has helped both scholars and popular readers understand the scale of Brown’s contributions to American history and culture.
The Nineteenth-century writer and his audience: selected problems in theory, form, and content. Irving's writings were highly influential in the early 19th century, and his collection "The Sketch Book" was widely read.
And one of Irving's early essays gave New York City its enduring nickname of "Gotham.". 19th century was a period of writer’s paradise – with so many literary giants and eminent authors who penned classics one after the other, how else can one describe the period.
Literature flourished and burgeoned in its full bloom during the century with the world having some of the most influential writers take to pen to churn out archetypal books that have defined various literary genres.
This identification reached its peak in the nineteenth century when Paris could reasonably fulfill Walter Benjamin's claimn for it: that it was the 'capital of the nineteenth century'. In this expansive and entertaining book Christopher Prendergast explores the way writers and others have identified with Paris and been identified with by: Frederick Douglass’s book influenced a lot of slaves in the nineteenth century.
Douglass was addressing his book to American slaves and the persons who don’t really understand slavery. Because of he had the experience of being a slave, so it made his argument more powerful and attractive.
Moreover, he did lots of research on slavery and he wrote the real lives of slaves in his book. Jacob A. Riis (–) was a journalist and social reformer who publicized the crises in housing, education, and poverty at the height of European immigration to New York City in the late nineteenth century.
His career as a reformer was shaped by his innovative use of photographs of New York’s slums to substantiate his words and vividly expose the realities of squalid living and working conditions faced.
The new readers of the nineteenth century were a source of profit, but a they were also a source of anxiety and unease for social Clites.
TheNew Readers in the Nineteenth Century ' *, 1 revolutions were partly blamed on the spread of subversive and socialist literature, which reached the urban worker and a new audience in the. Quotes Tagged “19th Century”. “Nineteenth-century Russian literature, swooning with compassion for the suffering brother, had created for Nerzhin, and for everyone reading it for the first time, the image of a haloed, silvery-haired People, embodying all wisdom, moral purity, and spiritual grandeur.
By the end of the nineteenth century, when the audience for posters and prints by painters began to grow, entrepreneurial publishers began to commission artists to illustrate small editions of books. Some of the first publishers of illustrated books were art dealers who felt that producing books embellished by their artists would increase the audience for their paintings.