Hafan Llyfrau Basged Man Talu Fy Nghyfrif Cymorth Cynigion Arbennig Cysylltu   English  
 
Dod o Hyd i Siop Lyfrau
 
Mewngofnodi
 
Cofrestru
Gwybodaeth Lyfryddol
Darogan - Prophecy, Lament and Absent Heroes in Medieval Welsh Literature
Aled Llion Jones
ISBN: 9780708326756 (0708326757)Dyddiad Cyhoeddi Hydref 2013
Cyhoeddwr: Gwasg Prifysgol Cymru / University of Wales Press, Caerdydd
Fformat: Clawr Caled, 223x144 mm, 342 tudalen Iaith: Saesneg Archebir yn ôl y galw Pris Llawn: £75.00 
Ein Pris: £34.99 
Rydych yn Arbed: £40.01 (53.3%)   
Does dim Adolygiad Cwsmer i'r teitl hwn.
 
Ysgrifennwch Adolygiad Cwsmer
Astudiaeth gynhwysfawr o draddodiad cyfoethog y canu darogan yn y llawysgrifau Cymraeg cynharaf, gan archwilio arwyddocâd a chymhlethdod traddodiad llenyddol sy'n broffwydol ac escatologaidd, rhyngieithol, cenedlaetholgar a rhyng-genedlaethol.

This book focuses on the prophetic poetry and prose of the earliest Welsh-language manuscripts, exploring the complexity of a literary tradition simultaneously apocalyptic, eschatological, multilingual, nationalist and interethnic.
Tabl Cynnwys:
Chapter 1
1a. Beginnings
1b. Terminology
1c. The mab darogan
1d. ‘Armes Prydain Fawr’ – ‘The Great Prophecy of Britain’
Chapter 2
2a. Furor poeticus: the silence of praise.
2b. The authority of death
2c. Zero-degree poetry: praise of absence
2d. Galarnad (‘lament’): absence of praise
2e. Lament without beginning
2f. Englynion: fragments of silence
Chapter 3
3a. Manuscript survey c.1250 – c.1540
3b. Manuscript context: copies
3c. Manuscript context: internal
3d. The multilingual manuscripts
3e. Peniarth MSS 50 and 26
3f. Mobile fragments
Chapter 4
4a. History and fiction
4b. The poetic craft of Rhys Fardd: formal considerations
4c. The poetic craft of Rhys Fardd: temporality
4d. Facelessness and pseudonymity
4e. Peniarth 50 and internationalism
Conclusion
Bywgraffiad Awdur:
Aled Llion Jones is a lecturer in the School of Welsh, Bangor University.
Gwybodaeth Bellach:
Political prophecy was a common mode of literature in the British Isles and much of Europe from the Middle Ages to at least as late as the Renaissance. At times of political instability especially, the manuscript record bristles with prophetic works that promise knowledge of dynastic futures. In Welsh, the later development of this mode is best known through the figure of the mab darogan, the ‘son of prophecy’, who – variously named as Arthur, Owain or a number of other heroes – will return to re-establish sovereignty. Such a returning hero is also a potent figure in English, Scottish and wider European traditions. This book explores the large body of prophetic poetry and prose contained in the earliest Welsh-language manuscripts, exploring the complexity of an essentially multilingual, multi-ethnic and multinational literary tradition, and with reference to this wider tradition critical and theoretical questions are raised of genre, signification and significance.
Does dim Adolygiad Cwsmer, hyd yma, i'r llyfr hwn.
 
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