Abrams, M. H.
This collection is intended to bring together in one place materials dealing with the work and legacy of Cornell Professor, M. H. Abrams, both new materials and those published in other collections in eCommons.
Included here are:
- M. H. Abrams at Cornell University - Videos and Multimedia Presentations
- M. H. Abrams at Cornell University
- High Romantic Argument: Essays for M.H. Abrams
- The Milk of Paradise: The Effect of Opium Visions on the Works of DeQuincey, Crabbe, Francis Thompson, and Coleridge
For more information, Click Here.
The Cornell University Faculty Memorial Statement is available at here.
(Internet-First University Press, 2010-01-26)This article contains a list of all of the materials and URLs concerning M.H. Abrams produced by Internet-First University Press and available in eCommons.
(Finger Lakes Recording, 2010)M. H. Abrams is a leading authority on the 18th- and 19th-century literature, literary criticism, and European Romanticism. Now in his 65th year as a Cornell professor, Abrams has made substantial contributions to the field ...
(Internet-First University Press, 2010)The videos and audio files presented here are contained in the DVDs that are part of the Book "M.H. Abrams at Cornell University". The videos and audio files encompass interviews, lectures by M.H. Abrams, tributes and ...
(Internet-First University Press, 2010)This portrait of the legendary Mike Abrams consists of a collection of news stories and photographs over the years that describe his interests - including his devotion to both teaching and scholarship and his role as ...
(Cornell University Press, 1981)Part 1. Visions of Wordsworth: "The poetics of prophecy" by Geoffrey Hartman (Yale University); "As with the silence of the thought" by Jonathan Wordsworth (Exeter College, Oxford)-- Part 2. The achievement of M.H. Abrams: ...
The Milk of Paradise: The Effect of Opium Visions on the Works of DeQuincey, Crabbe, Francis Thompson, and Coleridge (Octagon Books, 1971)Four eminent English authors were addicted to opium. Each author spent a considerable part of his life in a dream world which differs amazingly from that in which we live. Each author utilized the imagery from these dreams ...