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Romantic Atheism ❰Epub❯ ❤ Romantic Atheism Author Martin Priestman – Thomashillier.co.uk Romantic Atheism explores the links between English Romantic poetry and the first burst of outspoken atheism in Britain, from the s onward Martin Priestman examines the work of Blake, Coleridge, Words Romantic Atheism explores the links between English Romantic poetry and the first burst of outspoken atheism in Britain, from the s onward Martin Priestman examines the work of Blake, Coleridge, Wordsworth, Shelley, Byron and Keats in their most intellectually radical periods, as well as a host of less canonical poet intellectuals and controversialists of the time Above all, the book conveys the excitement of Romantic Atheism, whose dramatic appeals to new developments in politics, science and comparative mythology lent it a protean energy belied by the recent conception of loss of faith.

  • Hardcover
  • 326 pages
  • Romantic Atheism
  • Martin Priestman
  • English
  • 09 January 2019
  • 0521621240

About the Author: Martin Priestman

Is a well known author, some of his books are a fascination for readers like in the Romantic Atheism book, this is one of the most wanted Martin Priestman author readers around the world.



10 thoughts on “Romantic Atheism

  1. Juan Ignacio Gelos Juan Ignacio Gelos says:

    Romantic Atheism explores the links between English Romantic poetry and the first burst of outspoken atheism in Britain, from the 1780s onwards Martin Priestman examines the work of Blake, Coleridge, Wordsworth, Shelley, Byron and Keats in their most intellectually radical periods, establishing the depth of their engagement with such discourses, and in some cases their active participation Equal attention is given to less canonical writers such poet intellectuals as Erasmus Darwin, Sir Willia Romantic Atheism explores the links between English Romantic poetry and the first burst of outspoken atheism in Britain, from the 1780s onwards Martin Priestman examines the work of Blake, Coleridge, Wordsworth, Shelley, Byron and Keats in their most intellectually radical periods, establishing the depth of their engagement with such discourses, and in some cases their active participation Equal attention is given to less canonical writers such poet intellectuals as Erasmus Darwin, Sir William Jones, Richard Payne Knight and Anna Laetitia Barbauld, and controversialists including Holbach, Volney, Paine, Priestley Godwin, Richard Carlile and Eliza Sharples these last two in particular representing the close links between punishably outspoken atheism and radical working class politics Above all, the book conveys the excitement of Romantic atheism, whose dramatic appeals to new developments in politics, science and comparative mythology lend it a protean energy which belies common andrecent conception of loss of faith.

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