Oriental Tales

Oriental Tales

... her in the Character of Hudjadge , she answer'd him with Courage , and receiving Orders from the King to be feated , together with the Vizier and Fitead , she began in these Terms . THE T H E H IS TO RY OF D A ORIENTAL TALES . 15.

Author: Anne Claude Philippe comte de Caylus

Publisher:

ISBN: PRNC:32101072915216

Category: Manuscripts, Arabic

Page:

View: 774

Categories: Manuscripts, Arabic

Oriental Tales of Fairyland

Oriental Tales of Fairyland

... he has represented , it could only have been in an isolated instance , or at most in one of a particularly fanatical class of these religious vagabonds . merous as their Catholic homotypes . These they call Wayli 220 ORIENTAL TALES .

Author:

Publisher:

ISBN: NYPL:33433061373746

Category: Fairy tales

Page: 223

View: 921

Categories: Fairy tales

Oriental tales tr into Engl verse by J Hoppner

Oriental tales  tr  into Engl  verse by J Hoppner

Oriental tales. a more becoming solicitude to offer some apology for laying these trifles before the public , as they seem to draw my gravity under suspicion ; and may probably be thought too light even for the amusement of a father who ...

Author: Oriental tales

Publisher:

ISBN: OXFORD:590737222

Category:

Page:

View: 273

Categories:

Five Oriental Tales

Five Oriental Tales

... carpets , chests , or anything they had . When Fortune smiled , and dropped some piece of money into the hands of the family , they put into practice a very wise financial system — they amused themselves 82 FIVE ORIENTAL TALES.

Author: Arthur comte de Gobineau

Publisher:

ISBN: UCAL:$B597121

Category: Caucasus

Page: 277

View: 387

Categories: Caucasus

The Oriental Tale in England in the Eighteenth Century

The Oriental Tale in England in the Eighteenth Century

Following these pseudo-translations, three small groups of imaginative oriental fiction deserve brief notice : the heroic romances, the realistic tales, and the eclogues. Of little intrinsic value, they are interesting chiefly as ...

Author: Martha Pike Conant

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 9780429638121

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 26

View: 392

Originally published in 1906, this book examines the oriental tale in England, meaning it considers all the oriental and pseudo-oriental fiction that appeared in English, whether written in English or translater from the French. The highlights fall upon the Arabian Nights, Dr. Johnson's Rasselas, Goldsmith's Citizen of the World, and Beckford's Vathek, and the presnet volume aims to depict clearly the interesting orientalizing tendency of which these apparently isolated works were the best manifestations - a tendency itself a part of the larger movement of English Romanticism.
Categories: Literary Criticism

Oriental Wells

Oriental Wells

However, it is necessary to remember that the Gothic was closely connected to the Oriental Tale during the early years of its development. David Punter and Glennis Byron recognize the fact that the Oriental Tale helped in fashioning the ...

Author: Md. Monirul Islam

Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing

ISBN: 9789389812534

Category: Poetry

Page: 288

View: 399

Oriental Wells explores the manifold ways in which the East was a major source of inspiration for the British Romantic poets, who generously borrowed from the Eastern sources in their effort to reinvent the British poetic tradition. It examines the “orientalization” of Romantic poetry, using works of William Blake, William Wordsworth, Samuel Taylor Coleridge, Robert Southey, and Walter Savage Landor. Analyzing the Romantic poets' multifaceted engagement with the East, the book raises the questions: · What led Blake to formulate his thesis that “All Religions Are One”? · Why do Coleridge's poetry and the play Osorio echo some of the passages from Wilkins' translation of The Bhagvat-Geeta as well as other prominent Eastern religious texts? · What made Southey write his “Hindu epic” The Curse of Kehama and his “Islamic” tale Thalaba, the Destroyer? · What was the exact nature of the negotiations between William Jones' Orientalism and Wordsworth's poetics as formulated in the Preface to Lyrical Ballads, The Prelude, and other poems? The book convincingly argues that the introduction of “cultural goods” from the East played a crucial role in shaping the form and substance of British Romanticism, while acknowledging that the Romantics' reception of the East was tempered by their ideological concerns and religious background.
Categories: Poetry

Mimekor Yisrael Folktales Oriental tales

Mimekor Yisrael  Folktales  Oriental tales

82 The Pious Man and the Gentiles Second Tale IT IS TOLD that a certain pious man went to a distant land to find the proper ... 84 The Man Who Trusted in His Own Strength ONE ORIENTAL TALES / WORDS OF WISDOM 1369 The Pious Man and the ...

Author: Micah Joseph Berdichevsky

Publisher:

ISBN: UCAL:B3939553

Category: Aggada

Page: 554

View: 313

Categories: Aggada

The Travels and Adventures of Serendipity

The Travels and Adventures of Serendipity

romantic appeal, then, the chief reason for the vogue of the oriental tale in Francophile England was its vogue in France.10 Walpole's interest in and familiarity with oriental tales was no greater than might be expected of a literary ...

Author: Robert K. Merton

Publisher: Princeton University Press

ISBN: 9781400841523

Category: Social Science

Page: 352

View: 984

From the names of cruise lines and bookstores to an Australian ranch and a nudist camp outside of Atlanta, the word serendipity--that happy blend of wisdom and luck by which something is discovered not quite by accident--is today ubiquitous. This book traces the word's eventful history from its 1754 coinage into the twentieth century--chronicling along the way much of what we now call the natural and social sciences. The book charts where the term went, with whom it resided, and how it fared. We cross oceans and academic specialties and meet those people, both famous and now obscure, who have used and abused serendipity. We encounter a linguistic sage, walk down the illustrious halls of the Harvard Medical School, attend the (serendipitous) birth of penicillin, and meet someone who "manages serendipity" for the U.S. Navy. The story of serendipity is fascinating; that of The Travels and Adventures of Serendipity, equally so. Written in the 1950s by already-eminent sociologist Robert Merton and Elinor Barber, the book--though occasionally and most tantalizingly cited--was intentionally never published. This is all the more curious because it so remarkably anticipated subsequent battles over research and funding--many of which centered on the role of serendipity in science. Finally, shortly after his ninety-first birthday, following Barber's death and preceding his own by but a little, Merton agreed to expand and publish this major work. Beautifully written, the book is permeated by the prodigious intellectual curiosity and generosity that characterized Merton's influential On the Shoulders of Giants. Absolutely entertaining as the history of a word, the book is also tremendously important to all who value the miracle of intellectual discovery. It represents Merton's lifelong protest against that rhetoric of science that defines discovery as anything other than a messy blend of inspiration, perspiration, error, and happy chance--anything other than serendipity.
Categories: Social Science

Who Is a Muslim

Who Is a Muslim

To read the oriental tale as a sign of translatio, or intercultural exchange, as Aravamudan does, is to elide its historical presence and enduring influence in both the metropolis and the colony. It is a form that inevitably contributes ...

Author: Maryam Wasif Khan

Publisher: Fordham University Press

ISBN: 9780823290147

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 288

View: 832

Who Is a Muslim? argues that modern Urdu literature, from its inception in colonial institutions such as Fort William College, Calcutta, to its dominant iterations in contemporary Pakistan—popular novels, short stories, television serials—is formed around a question that is and historically has been at the core of early modern and modern Western literatures. The question “Who is a Muslim?,” a constant concern within eighteenth-century literary and scholarly orientalist texts, the English oriental tale chief among them, takes on new and dangerous meanings once it travels to the North-Indian colony, and later to the newly formed Pakistan. A literary-historical study spanning some three centuries, this book argues that the idea of an Urdu canon, far from secular or progressive, has been shaped as the authority designate around the intertwined questions of piety, national identity, and citizenship.
Categories: Literary Criticism

Imperialism

Imperialism

Pardoe knew enough about the oriental - tale industry to doubt the ethnographic value of Galland . She herself was to publish an abridged family edition of the Turkish Tales in 1858. In her earlier first - hand account of Istanbul on ...

Author: P. J. Cain

Publisher: Taylor & Francis

ISBN: 0415206308

Category: Imperialism

Page: 353

View: 215

The philosopher W.B. Gallie argued many years ago that there could be no simple definition of words such as 'freedom' because they embodied what he called 'essentially contested concepts'. They were words whose meaning had to be fought over and whose compteting definitions arose out of political struggle and conflict. Imperialism, and its close ally, colonialism, are two such contested concepts. This set will give readers an insight in to the main lines of debate about the meanings of imperialism and colonialism over the last two centuries.
Categories: Imperialism