Edmund Spenser

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Noun1.Edmund Spenser - English poet who wrote an allegorical romance celebrating Elizabeth I in the Spenserian stanza (1552-1599)Edmund Spenser - English poet who wrote an allegorical romance celebrating Elizabeth I in the Spenserian stanza (1552-1599)
References in classic literature ?
And foremost among them comes Edmund Spenser, for "the glory of the new literature broke in England with Edmund Spenser.
The first really commanding figure in the Elizabethan period, and one of the chief of all English poets, is Edmund Spenser.
About his first two hymns that are dedicated to earthly love and earthly beauty, Edmund Spenser (1552-1599) declared they were expressive of his Platonic conception of love and beauty, whereas the other two, dedicated to heavenly or celestial love and beauty, were to satisfy the religious scruples of Ladie Margaret Countesse of Cumberland, and Ladie Marie Countesse of Warwick.
The book examines writing by writers including William Shakespeare, Thomas Nash, Edmund Spenser, and John Milton.
Amid the proliferation of Edmund Spenser scholarship, Hutchinson's reading of A View of the Present State of Ireland offers a new interpretation.
Ever since Edmund Spenser completed The Faerie Queene on the eve of the sixteenth century, it has held a place in the literary canon as one of the greatest works of the English language.
The major contribution of Mann's book comes in her five beautifully conceived and elegantly written chapters on major writers from Edmund Spenser to Margaret Cavendish.
Renaissance Hybrids finds just such an antecedent in Edmund Spenser.
Literary scholars have a habit of clustering in single-author societies, focusing their attentions on such canonical figures as Emily Dickinson, Henry James, Herman Melville, John Milton, and Edmund Spenser.
EDMUND SPENSER (1554-99) decided while still a student to make himself into the great English poet on the model of Vergil.
What's more, it has been proved beyond doubt that Arthur's grandfather, the Renaissance poet Longstaffe de Routledge wrote The Faerie Queen, not Edmund Spenser, as long believed.
Here's a great way to connect history class to an English class with this excerpt from Elizabeth I, which discusses the relevance of author Edmund Spenser and explains some technicalities of his famous work, The Faerie Queene.