Thomas Carew

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Related to Thomas Carew: John Milton, Robert Herrick
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Noun1.Thomas Carew - Englishman and Cavalier poet whose lyric poetry was favored by Charles I (1595-1639)Thomas Carew - Englishman and Cavalier poet whose lyric poetry was favored by Charles I (1595-1639)
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Among the others Thomas Carew follows the classical principles of Jonson in lyrics which are facile, smooth, and sometimes a little frigid.
"This gives us a better understanding of memory's architecture and, specifically, how molecules act as a network in creating long-term memories," explains Thomas Carew, professor in New York University's Center for Neural Science and dean of the Faculty of Arts and Science.
On display are the monumentalizing ambitions of such writers (and/or, as Genette would have it, of their 'allies') as William Alexander, Thomas Carew, Samuel Daniel, George Gascoigne, the now obscure Robert Gomersall, Fulke Greville, Thomas Heywood, Ben Jonson, Thomas Killigrew, 'the onely Rare Poet of that Time, The Witie, Comicall, Facetiously-Quicke and vparalelld' John Lyly, John Marston, Thomas Middleton, Thomas Newman, Thomas Norton, Thomas Randolph, John Tatham, the various translators of Seneca, Sir Philip Sidney, and, of course, William Shakespeare.
of hair, nails, feathers." John Donne, Thomas Carew, and Thomas Stanley each read their odd accessory and raise alternate methods by which these locks might represent the lady anew.
(14.) The Poems of Thomas Carew with His Masque Coelum Britannicum, ed.
"Our findings provide a deeper understanding of how memories are created," explained the research team leader Thomas Carew, a professor in NYU's Center for Neural Science and dean of NYU's Faculty of Arts and Science.
In this era, poets such as the featured John Donne, Andrew Marvell, George Herbert, Thomas Carew, and Henry Vaughan created a new form of verse: metaphysical poetry, which examined both closely held religious feelings and the pleasures of the body in a new light.
Ranging from the famous to the obscure, she explores two Jacobean productions by Ben Jonson (The Masque of Queens of 1609 and Oberon of 1611), and one Caroline production by Thomas Carew (Coelum Britannicum of 1634), and ends on an unusual cross-cultural comparative note, with a chapter on Bargrave's little-known 1650 masque.
1633) by Thomas Carew and Ben Jonson's News from the New World Discovered in the Moon, presented at Court before King James in 1620.
Also on this day:1639: Death of poet Thomas Carew; 1824: National Gallery founded; 1906: England beat France 38-6 in Paris in the first international played between the two countries; 1907: The first cabs with taxi meters began operating in London; 1919: First international airline service started operating with weekly flights between Paris and Brussels; 1945: The Arab League was founded in Cairo.
In "Masculine Disaffection and Misogynistic Displacement in Carew's Love Lyrics" Ian McAdam examines Thomas Carew's erotic love poems in the context of what he argues are the misogynistic underpinnings of the Petrarchan lyric.