The Power of Sympathy

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Pagina titularis editionis primae.

The Power of Sympathy: or, The Triumph of Nature ('Vis humanitatis: vel, victoria naturae') (1789) est mythistoria sentimentalis Americana, forma epistularia a Gulielmo Hill Brown scripta, prima mythistoria Americana late habita.[1] Liber ab Isaiah Thomas Bostoniae die 21 Ianuarii 1789 prolata est.[2] The Power of Sympathy fuit prima mythistoria Browniana. Certamina personarum libri pericula corruptelae foveasque libidinis liberatae monstrant cum moralem mulierum educationem et usum cogitationis ratione praeditae suaderent ut consequentiae talium actionibus prohibeantur.

Personae[recensere | fontem recensere]

  • Thomas Harrington
  • Myra Harrington, soror Harrington
  • Harriot Fawcet, soror notha Harrington et Myrae
  • Jack Worthy
  • Mrs. Eliza Holmes, amica Harrington, Harriot, et Myrae
  • Mr. Harrington, pater Thomae et Myrae
  • Maria, concubina Domini Harrington et mater Harriot
  • Martin et Ophelia

Notae[recensere | fontem recensere]

  1. Pro extensa criticae huius tituli disceptationis explicatione, vide Cathy Davidson, Revolution and the Word (153–156) et Carolae Mulford praefationem editionis 1996 (Penguin).
  2. King, Steve (21 Ianuarii 2011). "Brown's Power of Sympathy". Barnes & Noble .

Bibliographia[recensere | fontem recensere]

  • Brown, William Hill, et Hannah Webster Foster. 1996. The Power of Sympathy et The Coquette. Penguin Classics.
  • Byers Jr., John R. 1978. A Letter of William Hill Brown's (in Notes). American Literature 49(4):606–611.
  • Ellis, Milton. 1933. The Author of the First American Novel. American Literature 4(4):359–368.
  • Lawson-Peebles, Robert. 2003. American Literature Before 1880. Londinii: Pearson Education.
  • Martin, Terrence. 1959. William Hill Brown's Ira and Isabella. The New England Quarterly 32(2):238–242.
  • Murrin, John M., et al. 2005. Liberty, Freedom, and Power: A History of the American People. Vol. I, ed. 4a. Wadsworth.
  • Shapiro, Steven. 2008. The Culture and Commerce of the Early American Novel: Reading the Atlantic-World System. University Park Pennsylvaniae: State University Press.
  • Walser, Richard. 1952. More About the First American Novel. American Literature 24(3):352–357.
  • Walser, Richard. 1954. The Fatal Effects of Seduction (1789). Modern Language Notes 69(8):574–576.
Stipula Haec stipula ad litteras spectat. Amplifica, si potes!