juvenilia


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ju·ve·nil·i·a

 (jo͞o′və-nĭl′ē-ə, -nĭl′yə)
pl.n.
Works, particularly written or artistic works, produced in an author's or artist's youth.

[Latin iuvenīlia, from neuter pl. of iuvenīlis, juvenile; see juvenile.]

juvenilia

(ˌdʒuːvɪˈnɪlɪə)
pl n
(Literary & Literary Critical Terms) works of art, literature, or music produced in youth or adolescence, before the artist, author, or composer has formed a mature style
[C17: from Latin, literally: youthful things; see juvenile]

ju•ve•nil•i•a

(ˌdʒu vəˈnɪl i ə, -ˈnɪl yə)

n.pl.
1. works, esp. writings, produced in one's youth.
2. literary or artistic productions suitable or designed for the young.
(Latin, n. use of neuter pl. of juvenīlis juvenile]

juvenilia

1. the literary compositions produced in an author’s youth.
2. literary productions intended for the young.
See also: Literary Style
Translations

juvenilia

[ˌdʒuːvɪˈnɪlɪə] NPLobras fpl de juventud

juvenilia

pl (form)Jugendwerke pl
References in periodicals archive ?
Parkes focuses on Nietzsche's early intellectual influences--Goethe, Byron, Holderlin, Emerson, Schopenhauer, and Wagner--and traces what will become Nietzsche's main psychological themes from his juvenilia, through his early philological writings and speeches, up to the last of the Untimely Meditations.
After a period when he produced juvenilia much of which was heavily indebted to the expressionist style and pacifist beliefs of Ernst Toller, Weisenborn's breakthrough as a dramatist happened when he was 25 and wrote U-Boot S 4 (1928).
Paolo Portoghesi seems to have been the first to call the style of the Retreat by the apt term 'Neoliberty' as late as the end of 1958, but the Liberty content of the style has been clear from the start, and underlines the fact that this is not just an isolated piece of juvenilia (the Neolibertarians are all young) but something for which the whole body of Italian modernism must share the blame.
Indeed, apart from the juvenilia Valse Caprice and Soaring, only one work, New Dance, choreographed by Humphrey in 1935, testified to her accomplishment prior to 1 947.
Not discussed here are the juvenilia, some of which are easily available in published editions, the important revisions of the Fifth Sonata, and the fragmentary Tenth Sonata.
Yet there is room for some jolly juvenilia (such as the amusing cuckold narrative Quand mon mari and the Neapolitan villanelle Madonna mia pieta and S'io fusse).
His first books of poems were Rime (1857; later collected in Juvenilia) and Levia gravia (1868; "Light and Serious Poems").
Except for scraps of juvenilia, this was Eliot's first published work, and it is doubtful that any other poet in modern times has won such admiration with his first poem.
The aims and struggles of the Risorgimento are reflected in such works as Juvenilia
The undergraduate poems, which make up the second part of the book, are indeed exceptional as juvenilia, but they are truly of interest for how their efforts at surrealism and their preoccupation with the relationship of body to soul predict the most striking characteristics of the fine later poems that make up part 1.
The exhibition showcased the ways his artistic persona can both charm and chafe--it was maniacally overstuffed with objects and language, rich in obsessive- compulsive tics, and marked by a cultivated mash-up of gravitas and juvenilia, of amiable self-deprecation and surpassing self-regard.
Some readers--Austen's own family and immediate descendants among them--have been embarrassed by those rambunctious juvenilia and believe that the real Jane Austen begins with Northanger Abbey.