Anne Bradstreet

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Synonyms for Anne Bradstreet

poet in colonial America (born in England) (1612-1672)

References in periodicals archive ?
Anne Bradstreet's poetry, therefore, can be read profitably as proto-sentimental, a precursor and early contributor to a long sentimental tradition.
Set within the context of New England Puritan writers Anne Bradstreet, Thomas Shepard, and Jonathan Edwards, it is apparent that Gilead provides a radical, but legitimate rereading of the Calvinism after Puritanism: one that finds the beauty of the world not simply as an a fortiori argument for the beauty of God's afterlife, but as an experience of the divine itself.
A Jury Of Her Peers: American Women Writers from Anne Bradstreet to Annie Proulx
Gim focuses on the portrayal of Elizabeth in the work of Dutch educator and scholar Anna Maria van Schurman, who published in Latin, and the Puritan poet Anne Bradstreet. Gim demonstrates that this commemoration of Elizabeth allowed for belief in a transnational community of Protestant woman.
DuRocher's essay on Anne Bradstreet's elegies for her grandchildren offers only tenuous links to a heavenly paradise.
if we did not sometimes taste of adversity, prosperity would not be so welcome," said Anne Bradstreet.
CAROL ANN SAYS: Anne Bradstreet was born in Northhamptonshire in 1612, but emigrated to America as a Puritan with her husband when she was 18.
Even if one were to quibble with the validity of Read's periodization (1624-1649) or his exclusion of Anne Bradstreet, enough nagging questions are raised by New World, Known World to excuse its quixotic critical undercurrents.
Anne Bradstreet was her name, and readers of this book can find her poem and be transported into the story it tells.
Robert Louis Stevenson, Anne Bradstreet and Charles Causely are just some of the poets featured here.
The result is a collection of essays on sixteenth- and seventeenth-century verse that is unique in defining its contribution to English studies not through the contributors' shared critical perspective or focus on some significant genre, theme, issue, or crisis of the period, but on the shared vocation of its contributors as practising poets: Peter Sacks writes on Thomas Wyatt and the English sonnet; Anthony Hecht on Sir Philip Sidney and the sestina; Heather McHugh on 'the curve' from Wyatt to Rochester; Linda Gregerson on Ben Jonson; Calvin Bedient on John Donne; Carl Phillips on George Herbert; William Logan on John Milton; Eavan Bolan on Anne Bradstreet; Alice Fulton on Margaret Cavendish; Stephen Yenser on Andrew Marvel; Thom Gunn on Rochester; Robert Hass on Edward Taylor.
Anne Bradstreet appeared in The New England Quarterly.
Powers of Humility and the Presence of Readers in Anne Bradstreet and Phillis Wheatley." Studies in Puritan American Spirituality 4 (Dec.
published essays on Anne Bradstreet, Elizabeth Bishop, and Richard