Humanistic Studies of the University of Kansas, Vol. 1
Free

Humanistic Studies of the University of Kansas, Vol. 1

By Edmund Dresser Cressman, Pearl Hogrefe, de Witt Clinton Croissant, Arthur Mitchell
Free
Book Description
Table of Contents
  • HUMANISTIC STUDIES OF THE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS
  • CONTENTS
  • STUDIES IN THE WORK OF COLLEY CIBBER
    • CONTENTS
    • I
    • II
    • BIBLIOGRAPHY
    • FOOTNOTES:
  • STUDIES IN BERGSON’S PHILOSOPHY
    • CONTENTS
    • PART ONE
      • Chapter I
      • Chapter II
      • Chapter III
    • Chapter I
    • Chapter II
    • Chapter III
    • PART TWO
      • Chapter I
      • Chapter II
      • Chapter III
      • Chapter IV
      • Chapter V
    • Chapter I
    • Chapter II
    • Chapter III
    • Chapter IV
    • Chapter V
    • PART THREE
      • Bergson’s Genius
    • Bergson’s Genius
    • FOOTNOTES:
  • BROWNING AND ITALIAN ART AND ARTISTS
    • CONTENTS
    • CHAPTER I
      • I. Subject matter of browning’s poems.
      • II. Interest in music.
      • III. Relation to painting.
      • IV. Relation to sculpture.
      • V. Significance of the preceding sections.
      • VI. Time spent in italy.
      • VII. English knowledge of italian art in browning’s time.
      • VIII. Non-english themes and settings in general.
      • IX. A quantitative statement.
    • I. Subject matter of browning’s poems.
    • II. Interest in music.
    • III. Relation to painting.
    • IV. Relation to sculpture.
    • V. Significance of the preceding sections.
    • VI. Time spent in italy.
    • VII. English knowledge of italian art in browning’s time.
    • VIII. Non-english themes and settings in general.
    • IX. A quantitative statement.
    • CHAPTER II
      • I. General statement.
      • II. Historical scope.
      • III. Poetic functions of the references to sculpture.
      • IV. Source of browning’s knowledge.
    • I. General statement.
    • II. Historical scope.
    • III. Poetic functions of the references to sculpture.
    • IV. Source of browning’s knowledge.
    • CHAPTER III
      • I. General statement.
      • II. Catholic hymns.
      • III. Poetic functions of the references to music.
      • IV. Lack of modern italian references.
      • V. Conformity to facts.
      • VI. Source of browning’s knowledge.
    • I. General statement.
    • II. Catholic hymns.
    • III. Poetic functions of the references to music.
    • IV. Lack of modern italian references.
    • V. Conformity to facts.
    • VI. Source of browning’s knowledge.
    • CHAPTER IV
      • I. General statement.
      • II. Predominance in early poems.
      • III. Sordello.
      • IV. The imaginary poets.
      • V. The italian as the type of failure.
      • VI. Italian men of letters: dante.
      • VII. Other real writers.
      • VIII. Browning’s knowledge of italian literature.
      • IX. Browning’s interest in italian literature.
    • I. General statement.
    • II. Predominance in early poems.
    • III. Sordello.
    • IV. The imaginary poets.
    • V. The italian as the type of failure.
    • VI. Italian men of letters: dante.
    • VII. Other real writers.
    • VIII. Browning’s knowledge of italian literature.
    • IX. Browning’s interest in italian literature.
    • CHAPTER V
      • I. General statement.
      • II. Source of browning’s knowledge.
      • III. Importance of architecture in the poems.
      • IV. Comparison with other writers.
      • V. Architecture and personality.
    • I. General statement.
    • II. Source of browning’s knowledge.
    • III. Importance of architecture in the poems.
    • IV. Comparison with other writers.
    • V. Architecture and personality.
    • CHAPTER VI
      • I. General statement.
      • II. Extent of browning’s knowledge.
      • III. Irregular distribution of references.
      • IV. Sources of the poems.
      • V. Poetic functions of the references to painting.
      • VI. Conformity to history.
    • I. General statement.
    • II. Extent of browning’s knowledge.
    • III. Irregular distribution of references.
    • IV. Sources of the poems.
    • V. Poetic functions of the references to painting.
    • VI. Conformity to history.
    • CHAPTER VII
      • I. Poetic function and method.
      • II. Amount of material used from each of the fine arts.
      • III. Personality and the arts.
      • IV. Browning as the poet of humanity.
    • I. Poetic function and method.
    • II. Amount of material used from each of the fine arts.
    • III. Personality and the arts.
    • IV. Browning as the poet of humanity.
    • APPENDIX
      • I. Poems Containing Reference to Italian Art.
      • II. Tabulation of References To Individual Arts.
    • I. Poems Containing Reference to Italian Art.
    • II. Tabulation of References To Individual Arts.
    • INDEX
    • FOOTNOTES:
  • THE SEMANTICS OF -MENTUM, -BULUM, AND -CULUM
    • CONTENTS
    • CHAPTER I
    • CHAPTER II
      • I -MENTUM
      • II -BULUM
      • III -CULUM
    • I -MENTUM
    • II -BULUM
    • III -CULUM
    • CHAPTER III
    • CHAPTER IV
    • CHAPTER V
    • INDEX OF WORDS
    • FOOTNOTES:
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