The Silence and The Bones -Journal of John Book One (The Journal of John 1)
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Is the poem, therefore, a celebration of Platonic love, as is largely assumed among the critics, or an anti-Platonic satire, as claimed by, among others, Marvin Morillo Morillo, , 47?
Does the speaker maintain his ironic critical distance from the imagined future he sketches, or is he a victim of the feelings of adulation which he satirises? Or are we, then and now, in an age beyond miracles? But there is perhaps a kind of idolatry in this poem, not necessarily in its religious implications but, ironically, in its praise of a woman as a miracle beyond words. The speaker mistrusts and attacks women even while affectionately, even wonderingly, upholding one as a miracle; the poem mocks false religion and idolatry yet delights in, and profits from, their modes of thought; it speaks with passion and evident sexual reference yet seems to depict an idealised chaste Platonic love.
The setting is literally deathly, but the mood is lively and energetic, and the concern with the spiritual is mediated through material experience. Above all, it points out the limitations of language and yet pushes in fine and witty language against those very boundaries of the inexpressible.
This is the moment in the poem when the writer most obviously gives a clue and invites the reader to find a solution by means of the process of reading and interpretation. As the opaque phrase deliberately announces, there are several possible identifications hidden behind it, including at least one which is innocent but naive and one which is knowing but limiting. Aquinas, St. Opuscula Omnia. Petri Mandonnet.
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Paris: Sumptibus P. Basic Writings. Anton C. New York: Random House. Browne, Sir Thomas. The Major Works. Harmondsworth: Penguin Books. Butler, Samuel. John Wilders. Oxford: Clarendon Press. Camden, William. Remaines [of a greater worke, concerning Britaine], London: J. Legatt for S. Chaucer, Geoffrey.
Episodes | Encountering Silence | Page 3
The Works of Geoffrey Chaucer. London: Oxford University Press. Donne, John. George R. Potter and Evelyn M. Berkeley: University of California Press. Devotions Upon Emergent Occasions. Anthony Raspa. The Songs and Sonets of John Donne. Theodore Redpath. London: Methuen. Second edition. London: Dent. Harvey and Maus, Chicago: University of Chicago Press. Herbert, George. The English Poems of George Herbert. Mills, Jerry Leath. Notes and Queries.
In Pursuit of Silence: Listening for Meaning in a World of Noise
Paradise Lost. John Carey. London: Longman. Selected Poetry.
Jonathan Goldberg and Stephen Orgel. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Morillo, Marvin. Tulane Studies in English, 21, Ovid, John Frederick Nims. New York: Macmillan. Seth, Vikram, An Equal Music. London: Phoenix House. Shakespeare, William, The Riverside Shakespeare. Blakemore Evans. Boston: Houghton Mifflin. Strier, Richard. Walton, Izaak. The Lives of Dr.
Richard Hooker, and Mr. George Herbert. London: Tho. Newcomb for Richard Marriott. You can suggest to your library or institution to subscribe to the program OpenEdition Freemium for books. Feel free to give our address: contact openedition.edutoursport.com/libraries
We will be glad to provide it with information about OpenEdition and its subscription offers. Thank you. We will forward your request to your library as soon as possible. OpenEdition is a web platform for electronic publishing and academic communication in the humanities and social sciences. Desktop version Mobile version. This was an excellent choice for a Traveling Sister Read! They helped me get through the frighteningly creepy parts, although I still may have to sleep with the lights on for a while.
View all 44 comments. The Silent Companion is creepy good, deliciously creepy and intriguingly creepy that grabbed our attention right from the very beginning and held it right to the end. Laura Purcell does a good job setting up all the spooky elements for this story. We loved the spooky house, intriguing journals from the past, the hidden secrets and the creepy Silent Companions that had us shuttering with their creepiness. The story left us wanting to sleep with the lights on and checking over our shoulders as we left a room for those silent figures to pop up.
They creeped into our thoughts leaving us with a feeling of fear that really sparked this to the perfect spooky read. I highly recommend finding a comfy chair with just the right amount of light to read and let yourself be immersed into this haunting and unsettling world of delish creepiness. Thank you to Edelweiss, Penguin Books and Laura Purcell for the opportunity to read and review an advance copy. View all 51 comments. A chilling period piece set in two time frames s and s which I loved from page one.
I was lucky enough to purchase a hard copy of this novel and cover is beautifully illustrated and unique. This is certainly a book I will be recommending to friends but I am not loaning this one out as its a bookshelf keeper. A genuinely suspenseful and really quite chilling tale set in an old crumbling Country estate, newly married and newly widowed Elsie is sent to see out her pregnancy at her late husband's crumbling country estate, The Bridge. With her new servants resentful and the local villagers actively hostile, Elsie only has her husband's awkward cousin for company.
For inside her new home lies a locked room, and beyond that door lies a two-hundred-year-old diary and a deeply unsettling painted wooden figure - a Silent Companion - that bears a striking resemblance to Elsie herself A book of intrigue and secrets and just a good old fashioned ghost story that chills as well as entertains.
Loved every moment spent with this novel as this is the book I needed to pull me out of my recent reading slump. View all 33 comments. Nov 18, Tammy rated it really liked it. This novel presents the disturbing occurrences that happen to Anne Bainbridge in and Elsie Bainbridge two hundred years later.
Interspersed between the two time periods are scenes from an asylum. If you like well written, atmospheric gothic novels and I do you may rest assured that there are gothic tropes galore. Isolation in a crumbling estate? Yes, and I continue to read. Supersti This novel presents the disturbing occurrences that happen to Anne Bainbridge in and Elsie Bainbridge two hundred years later.