English Literature of the Seventeenth Century



This book "English Literature of the Seventeenth Century", composed of thirteen lectures in fifty-seven pages, where the author speaks of the English literature in the seventeenth century. Every paragraph was written in English is also translated into Arabic, so that all new vocabulary can be understood by the student or the reader, so as not to distract him from the main purpose of this book; it is to know what kind of literature was in that century.

The first lecture talks about (The Puritan Age) and some of what has been mentioned is the following: English literature in the seventeenth century is divided into two periods: the first is the Puritan era or the so-called Milton era (1600-1660), which is also divided into the Jacobite and Caroline periods related to the names of their rulers James I and Charles I, who ruled since 1603 to 1625, respectively. The second period is called the era of the resurrection or the Dryden era (1660 - 1700). And the 17th century was marked by a decline in the spirit of the              and the writers either imitated the great writers of the Elizabethan era or followed new methods.

The second lecture on (The Restoration Age) (1660 - 1700) speaks of And from the following: The poetry of the era of the Baath: John Dryden (1631); his hair was in all a sarcastic and realistic, and wrote in his duet (heroic couplet),until Drayen has become the best poet in this age, and Dryden was the most prominent in the age of restoration and left a clear imprint in the field of poetry Theater and prose. Dryden's poetry is divided into three branches, sarcastic political poetry, doctrinal poems and Fables. His poetry has all the characteristics of the age of restoration and for this he was the best representor for his age. He didn’t have a glowing poetry, no spiritual enthusiasm, no noble morals and no deep soul.

While the third and fourth lectures discuss the Paradise Lost and about Milton and his life , education and his first work, and also talk about women, marriage, etc. While the fifth lecture talks about the topics, motives and symbols in the epic of the  "Paradise Lost". While the seventh lecture mentions a brief analysis of Robert Herc's poem "To Daffodils," in which he speaks of a discussion about: personification, metaphor, paronomasia, style, rhyme, etc. The eighth and the ninth lectures speak of Virtue.








This book "English Literature of the Seventeenth Century", composed of thirteen lectures in fifty-seven pages, where the author speaks of the English literature in the seventeenth century. Every paragraph was written in English is also translated into Arabic, so that all new vocabulary can be understood by the student or the reader, so as not to distract him from the main purpose of this book; it is to know what kind of literature was in that century.

The first lecture talks about (The Puritan Age) and some of what has been mentioned is the following: English literature in the seventeenth century is divided into two periods: the first is the Puritan era or the so-called Milton era (1600-1660), which is also divided into the Jacobite and Caroline periods related to the names of their rulers James I and Charles I, who ruled since 1603 to 1625, respectively. The second period is called the era of the resurrection or the Dryden era (1660 - 1700). And the 17th century was marked by a decline in the spirit of the              and the writers either imitated the great writers of the Elizabethan era or followed new methods.

The second lecture on (The Restoration Age) (1660 - 1700) speaks of And from the following: The poetry of the era of the Baath: John Dryden (1631); his hair was in all a sarcastic and realistic, and wrote in his duet (heroic couplet),until Drayen has become the best poet in this age, and Dryden was the most prominent in the age of restoration and left a clear imprint in the field of poetry Theater and prose. Dryden's poetry is divided into three branches, sarcastic political poetry, doctrinal poems and Fables. His poetry has all the characteristics of the age of restoration and for this he was the best representor for his age. He didn’t have a glowing poetry, no spiritual enthusiasm, no noble morals and no deep soul.

While the third and fourth lectures discuss the Paradise Lost and about Milton and his life , education and his first work, and also talk about women, marriage, etc. While the fifth lecture talks about the topics, motives and symbols in the epic of the  "Paradise Lost". While the seventh lecture mentions a brief analysis of Robert Herc's poem "To Daffodils," in which he speaks of a discussion about: personification, metaphor, paronomasia, style, rhyme, etc. The eighth and the ninth lectures speak of Virtue.


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