Tải bản đầy đủ - 0 (trang)
Works Cited478McCoy, Richard C. The Rite

Works Cited478McCoy, Richard C. The Rite

Tải bản đầy đủ - 0trang

Works Cited


Roche, Thomas P. The Kindly Flame. Princeton: Princeton University Press,


Roche, Thomas P., and C. Patrick O’Donnell, Jr., eds. Edmund Spenser:The Faerie

Queene. By Edmund Spenser. The English Poets Series. New Haven: Yale

University Press, 1978.

Shuger, Debora. “Irishmen, Aristocrats, and Other White Barbarians.” Renaissance Quarterly 50.2 (1997): 494–525.

Sidney, Sir Philip. An Apology for Poetry or The Defence of Poesy. Edited by Geoffrey

Shepherd. Edinburgh: Nelson, 1967.

––––. Astrophil and Stella. In The Poems of Sir Philip Sidney. Edited by William A.

Ringler, Jr. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1971.

Silberman, Lauren. Transforming Desire: Erotic Knowledge in Books III and IV of The

Faerie Queene. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1995.

Sircy, Jonathan. “All Bondage is Not Created Equally: The Sadistic Institution

and Masochistic Contract in The Faerie Queene.” Paper presented at the

Spenser’s Civilizations Conference. Toronto: University of Toronto, May 19


Smith, J. C., and E. de Selincourt, eds. Spenser: Poetical Works. By Edmund

Spenser. Oxford Standard Authors Series. London: Oxford University Press,

1912. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1979.

Spenser, Edmund. For editions of the poetical works, see Collier, Greenlaw,

Grosart, Hamilton, Mueller, Roche, and Smith.

––––. A View of the Present State of Ireland. Edited by W. L. Renwick. Oxford:

Clarendon Press, 1970.

Stallybrass, Peter. “Patriarchal Territories: The Body Enclosed.” In Rewriting the

Renaissance:The Discourses of Sexual Difference in Early Modern Europe. Edited by

Margaret W. Ferguson et al. Women in Culture and Society Series. Chicago:

University of Chicago Press, 1986, 123–42.

Steadman, John M. Nature into Myth: Medieval and Renaissance Moral Symbols. Pittsburgh: Duquesne University Press, 1979.

Stephens, Dorothy. The Limits of Eroticism in Post-Petrarchan Narrative: Conditional

Pleasure from Spenser to Marvell. Cambridge Studies in Renaissance Literature

and Culture 29. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1998.

Stow, John. Stow’s Survey of London. Introduced by H. B. Wheatley. London: J.

M. Dent and Sons, 1980.

Tasso, Torquato. Gerusalemme Liberata. Ferrara: Appresso gli heredi di Francesco

de Rossi, 1581.

––––. “O bella età de l’oro.” Aminta. 1581. Edited by B. T. Sozzi. Padua: Liviana

Editrice, 1957. Chorus to Act I. Translated by Samuel Daniel as “O Happie

Golden Age.” Works. 1601. In Three Renaissance Pastorals:Tasso, Guarini, Daniel.


Works Cited

Medieval and Renaissance Texts and Studies 102. Edited by Elizabeth Story

Donno. Binghamton, 1993. Appendix 2, 257–8.

Traub, Valerie. “The (In)Significance of ‘Lesbian’ Desire in Early Modern England.” In Queering the Renaissance. Edited by Jonathan Goldberg. Q Series.

Durham: Duke University Press, 1994, 62–83.

Virgil. Eclogues. In The Singer of the Eclogues: A Study of Virgilian Pastoral. Translated and introduced by Paul Alpers. Berkeley: University of California Press,

1979, 9–63.

––––. Aeneid. Translated by Robert Fitzgerald. 1983. Reprinted, New York:

Vintage, 1984.

Watkins, John. The Specter of Dido: Spenser and Virgilian Epic. New Haven: Yale

University Press, 1995.

Wordsworth, Dorothy. Journals of Dorothy Wordsworth:The Alfoxden Journal, 1798,

the Grasmere Journals, 1800–1803. 2nd ed. Edited by Mary Moorman and Mary

Trevelyan. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1991.

Zurcher, Andrew. “Re: Opposite of hyperbole.” E-mail to the editor. January

10, 2006.



7:48 AM

Page 1

The Faerie Queene from Hackett Publishing Company

General Editor, Abraham Stoll

Spenser’s great work in five volumes. Each includes its own Introduction, annotation,

notes on the text, bibliography, glossary, and index of characters; Spenser’s “Letter to

Raleigh” and a short Life of Edmund Spenser appear in every volume.

Book Two

Edited, with Introduction, by Erik Gray, Columbia University

Books Three and Four

Edited, with Introduction, by Dorothy Stephens, University of Arkansas

Book Five

Edited, with Introduction, by Abraham Stoll, University of San Diego

Edmund Spenser


Faerie Queene

Books Three and Four



Book One

Edited, with Introduction, by Carol V. Kaske, Cornell University

The Faerie Queene

These paired Arthurian legends suggest that erotic desire and the desire for companionship undergird national politics. The maiden Britomart, Queen Elizabeth’s

fictional ancestor, dons armor to search for a man whom she has seen in a crystal

ball. While on this quest, she seeks to understand how one can be chaste while

pursuing a sexual goal, in love with a man while passionately attached to a woman,

a warrior princess yet a wife. As Spenser’s most sensitively developed character,

Britomart is capable of heroic deeds but also of teenage self-pity. Her experience is

anatomized in the stories of other characters, where versions of love and friendship

include physical gratification, torture, mutual aid, competition, spiritual ecstasy,

self-sacrifice, genial teasing, jealousy, abduction, wise government, sedition, and the

valiant defense of a pig shed.


The Faerie Queene, Books Three and Four

Book Six and the Mutabilitie Cantos

Edited, with Introduction, by Andrew Hadfield, University of Sussex


Edited, with Introduction, by

FnL1 00 0000

9 780872 208551


ISBN-13: 978-0-87220-855-1

ISBN-10: 0-87220-855-9



Edmund Spenser


Book Five

Edmund Spenser


Book Five

Edited, with Introduction, by

Abraham Stoll

Hackett Publishing Company, Inc.


Copyright © 2006 by Hackett Publishing Company, Inc.

All rights reserved

06 07 08 09

1 2 3 4 5 6 7

For further information, please address

Hackett Publishing Company, Inc.

P.O. Box 44937

Indianapolis, IN 46244-0937


Cover art: Walter Crane illustration and ornament for Book Five, The Faerie

Queene, ca. 1890.

Cover design by Abigail Coyle

Interior design by Elizabeth Wilson

Composition by Professional Book Compositors

Printed at Edwards Brothers, Inc.

Library of Congress Cataloging-in-Publication Data

Spenser, Edmund, 1552?–1599.

The faerie queene / Edmund Spenser.

v. cm.

Contents: Book one / edited, with introduction, by Carol Kaske —

Book five / edited, with introduction, by Abraham Stoll

Includes bibliographical references and indexes.

ISBN 0-87220-808-7 (bk. 1) — ISBN 0-87220-807-9 (pbk. : bk. 1) —

ISBN 0-87220-802-8 (bk. 5) — ISBN 0-87220-801-X (pbk. : bk. 5)

1. Knights and knighthood—Poetry. 2. Epic poetry, English. 3. Virtues

—Poetry. I. Kaske, Carol V., 1933– II. Stoll, Abraham Dylan, 1969–

III. Title.

PR2358.A3K37 2006



ISBN-13: 978-0-87220-802-5 (cloth : bk. 5);

ISBN-13: 978-0-87220-801-8 (pbk : bk. 5)

eISBN: 978-1-60384-042-2 (e-book)






The Faerie Queene, Book Five

The Letter to Raleigh

The Life of Edmund Spenser

Textual Notes


Index of Characters

Works Cited and Bibliography










Citations from other books of The Faerie Queene are documented in this

volume in the conventional format, listing book, canto, stanza, and line

number. For example, I.i.37.2 refers to Book One, Canto One, stanza

37, line 2. Citations from Book Five do not list the book number: ix.25

refers to Book Five, Canto Nine, stanza 25.

A View

Spenser, Edmund. A View of the State of Ireland.


Spenser, Edmund. The Faerie Queene, Book V, ed. Alfred

B. Gough.


Spenser, Edmund. The Faerie Queene, ed. A. C. Hamilton.


Ovid. Metamorphoses.


Ariosto, Ludovico. Orlando Furioso.


Hamilton, A. C., et al. The Spenser Encyclopedia.


Greenlaw, Edwin, et al. The Works of Edmund Spenser: A

Variorum Edition: Faerie Queene Book Five.


Tài liệu bạn tìm kiếm đã sẵn sàng tải về

Works Cited478McCoy, Richard C. The Rite

Tải bản đầy đủ ngay(0 tr)