Critique: "Hug Chickenpenny: The Panegyric
of an Anomalous Child" is a kind of gothic, Dicksonian style take on the Elephant Man by Craig Zahler.
It was on a par with the portraits made by Vasquez of Diego Antonio de Parada (1781), Archbishop of Lima, Viceroy Agustin de Jauregui (1783), and King Charles III (1769), portraits destined to illustrate their respective panegyrics
Chapter 1 ("The Manuscripts") introduces White Monastery Codices GC, which includes both the Panegyric
and On Abraham, and GB, which includes the Panegyric
As a literary genre, the panegyric
does not appeal to modern readers because of its artificiality and lack of originality, and the obscurity of the convoluted Latin.
the Romans confined the panegyric
to the living, and reserved the funeral oration exclusively for the dead .
But sitting in New York, watching the annual TV panegyric
, I shrieked like a shrike, tore out my eyes, and swore I'd take a marlin-spike to the temple before I ever allowed myself to be taken in again with such flouting chicanery.
Gwynne, Paul, Poets and Princes: The Panegyric
Poetry of Johannes Michael Nagonius (Courts: Medieval and Renaissance Court Cultures, 1), Turnhout, Brepols, 2012; cloth; pp.
By poetic authority; the rhetoric of panegyric
in Gaelic poetry of Scotland to c.
It was reported in the Barnsley Chronicle that Pie Committee secretary Mr William Wood "sang a panegyric
on Denby Dale Pies and hurled back with lofty scorn the insults and jibes thrown at the Dale because of the fiasco attending the jubilee pie of 1887.
I endorse threefold every eulogy, blandishment and panegyric
word that has been written or spoken in celebration of his birthday in the hope he has plenty more anniversaries to come.
s writings reproduced here may seem more distant to many today, such as a long panegyric
on Thomas Aquinas or a passage in which C.
to Brooklyn, whose details and place names I love.
Matt Welch's panegyric
on French health care fails to mention a crucial element relevant to his case: Unless Welch pays French taxes, he benefits at the expense of those who bear the economic burden.
These words, with which Goethe begins his Roman Elegies (1789), his erotic panegyric
to a celebrated city, hover above this photograph.
But the first reference in print to the name was in the Earl of Rochester's 1665 poem entitled "A Panegyric