10 ENGLISH BOOKS RELATING TO «HAEMONY»
Discover the use of haemony
in the following bibliographical selection. Books relating to haemony
and brief extracts from same to provide context of its use in English literature.
[JTS] HAEMONY. Milton used the term haemony in Mask (629-41) for "a small
unsightly root ... of divine effect" whose magical and allegorical* properties have
been interpreted by critics in various complementary or conflicting ways.
William Bridges Hunter, 1983
Variorum Commentary on the Poems of John Milton: The Minor ...
Rosemond Tuve (Images, 152) so far agrees with Le Comte as to observe that,
since ' haemony, carefully distinguished from the moly of temperance, protects
the brothers from one aspect of the enchantment ... a relation between haemony
A. S. P. Woodhouse, Douglas Bush, 1972
"Matter of Glorious Trial": Spiritual and Material Substance ...
79. There is a reference here to the trope of man as the futon ouranion, or “
heavenly plant,” which in biblical commentaries is also known as the “arbora
inversa” (inverted tree). 80. John Steadman, traces the etymology of “haemony”
and points ...
The Politics of Mirth: Jonson, Herrick, Milton, Marvell, and ...
He provides two complementary ways out of the dilemma: through the plant
haemony and through the healing ritual of Sabrina. Both of these forces are
associated with festival "magic." Haemony, that mysterious weed, has given rise
to much ...
John Milton's Aristocratic Entertainments
5 □ Spiritual instructions 1 The following section about Haemony and the
shepherd lad is a shortened and somewhat modified version of my article, 'The
Shepherd, the Musician, and the Word in Milton's Masque'. For the long
bibliography on ...
As a remedy, the Attendant Spirit suggests Haemony (line 637), a mysteriously
allegorical herb whose meaning has puzzled critics and led to many ingenious
and notorious interpretations. It has been claimed to represent `Platonic
Lady in the Labyrinth: Milton's Comus as Initiation
Both Haemony and Sabrina are evidently providential powers, immanent in the
natural world, serviceable in exposing and dispelling illusion, preventing or
releasing the mind from its dependence on or bondage to the senses, and
William Shullenberger, 2008
Rewriting the Renaissance: The Discourses of Sexual ...
The reference to moly suggests that female sexuality is the real culprit here, the
primary object of resistance and control. Although both the wand and the sword
only encourage its recalcitrance, the humbler haemony is able to master its
Margaret W. Ferguson, Maureen Quilligan, Nancy Vickers, 1986
Northrop Frye on Milton and Blake
The antidote for this, a healing drug or herb which leads one to knowledge and
virtue, is mentioned in the Second Elegy and enters Comus as the mysterious “
haemony,” which is compared to the Homeric moly. The Biblical archetypes of the
Northrop Frye, Angela Esterhammer, 2005
Vulgar Eloquence: On the Renaissance Invention of English ...
Hermes gives to Odysseus in the Odyssey, so that he may enjoy Circe's
enchantments without being enchanted by them.47 In order to appreciate
haemony's relevance to Milton's meditation on the tale of Philomela, we would
need to realize ...