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South Atlantic Quarterly (2020) 119 (1): 133–151.
Published: 01 January 2020
... the song might inhabit it. We wonder what it might mean for all of this to remain unresolved, and how to remain attuned to that irresolution as a form of planning social life. Copyright © 2020 by Duke University Press 2020 Jazz post-punk dread soul musical labor References Balibar...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1987) 86 (1): 34–43.
Published: 01 January 1987
... told Hrothulf. But the old fool only half grasped what he said. He had never conversed with a dragon.1 Creators of narrative fictions may strive for a variety of effects, and one of the most consistently sought after has been a sense of dread. In fact, narra tives of dread may be one of the few kinds...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1913) 12 (2): 173–174.
Published: 01 April 1913
... verse will Come, and trip it, as you go, On the light fantastic toe, in such manner as to shock the shade of Milton: Such applause was heard As Mammon ended, and his sentence pleased, Advising peace: for such another field They dreaded worse than hell: so much the fear Of thunder and the sword...
South Atlantic Quarterly (2007) 106 (3): 625–642.
Published: 01 July 2007
... a greed whose aggressive and envious component is already perceived as posing a terrible threat both to her desired objects and to herself. The resulting primary anxiety is an affect so toxic that it probably ought to be called, not anxiety, but dread. It is against this endogenous dread...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1912) 11 (1): 22–32.
Published: 01 January 1912
.... Moreover Ger many was exceedingly irritated at the increasing friendliness of England and France, which she knew was based on their dread of her own growing power. She felt strong enough to insist up on getting a share of whatever was being partitioned; she was anxious to make it clear that no power...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1957) 56 (1): 79–90.
Published: 01 January 1957
... or a treatise in psychology. Study reveals its connection with Eliot s early reading: from Edward Fitzerald s Rubaiyat of Omar Khayyam and from James Thomson s The City of Dreadful Night Eliot abstracted themes, symbols, char acters, setting, and form. Like Fitzgerald and Thomson, Eliot was not above...
South Atlantic Quarterly (2004) 103 (4): 813–816.
Published: 01 October 2004
... sanity’s a cosmetic construct politic-justice perfect as birth is defect fumble heads/crumble dreads stumble around jumble words abstract societal injury trace out satire sounds out bizarre...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1953) 52 (1): 158–159.
Published: 01 January 1953
..., for he holds there is some resemblance between natural dread and the dread of God which makes the symbol adequate (p. 94). But by his theory resemblance must be cognized and so, therefore, is part of the mystical experience. It will seem to some readers that Professor Stace in holding that the mystic...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1953) 52 (1): 159–160.
Published: 01 January 1953
... the difficulties Professor Stace would like to skip, for he holds there is some resemblance between natural dread and the dread of God which makes the symbol adequate (p. 94). But by his theory resemblance must be cognized and so, therefore, is part of the mystical experience. It will seem to some readers...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1958) 57 (1): 58–68.
Published: 01 January 1958
... And reck not of light that flickers or spray that flies. Beginning in stanza 9 there is a notable use of repetition to enhance and prolong the uncertainty before the spell first takes hold: rapture . . . terror . . . hope . . . fear . . . rapture . . . dread. . . terror . . . dread . . . peace . . . peace...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1910) 9 (4): 327–333.
Published: 01 October 1910
... million hearts aflame, Will burn with hate thou can st not tame! III We know thee now! we know thy Race! Thy dreadful Purpose stands revealed, Naked, before the Nation s face! Comrades let Mercy s font be sealed, While the black Banner courts the Wind, And cursed be he who lags behind ! IV O! soldiers...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1995) 94 (1): 57–80.
Published: 01 January 1995
... lonesome grave yards, it remains the locus of death and dread in country music. To read country music without considering bluegrass is to miss its long and continuing gothic tradition. Bluegrass s alignment with the gothic is rooted in the British bal lad and broadside traditions. Evolving out...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1941) 40 (4): 322–332.
Published: 01 October 1941
... the river. To prove the dread in which he was justly held I may say that deer that are hard hunted in the winter often will swim the river just behind my house; but in the summer I have known a score of bucks to be run to the river at this point, only to double back into the woods. Was it not because...
South Atlantic Quarterly (2007) 106 (2): 345–372.
Published: 01 April 2007
... but a form, the form of the thinking of what informs the institution of thinking. If dread accompanies anticipation, is it because the compulsion to repeat that attends this coming performance exhumes not only the violence that founds but that which anticipates the violence of foundation: rage itself...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1914) 13 (1): 28–42.
Published: 01 January 1914
... of fact, is equalled only by the intuitive sublety of his artistry, in sensing the illusory and the romantic. His whole life was a passionately defiant assertion of the human will; and yet he eternally bore the burden of the disillusioned idealist, sardonically delineating the dread penalties of environ...
South Atlantic Quarterly (2004) 103 (1): 227–233.
Published: 01 January 2004
..., Not exactly. Hence the drugs. Now this is not about the drugs. This is not about America, if you want it that way. If you want it that way, take it. Take the drugs. I mean, I dread...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1972) 71 (4): 521–529.
Published: 01 October 1972
... With youthful courage and magnanimous thoughts Of birth from Heav n foretold and high exploits, Full of divine instinct, after some proof Of acts indeed heroic, far beyond The sons of Anak, famous now and blaz d, Fearless of danger, like a petty God I walk d about admir d of all and dreaded On hostile ground...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1928) 27 (2): 130–141.
Published: 01 April 1928
.... Save that Car lyle s observation has the character of greater inclusiveness, the two critics of life are as one in their lurking dread that mankind has long since wandered into a sort of cosmic Vanity Fair, in which it is perpetually about to be fleeced. The par ticular mixture of laugh and groan...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1947) 46 (2): 227–238.
Published: 01 April 1947
... or late its need must be answered In fear delivered and screeching fire. Choose between your child and this fatal embryo. Shall your guilt bear arms, and the children you want Be condemned to die by the powers you paid for And haunt the houses you never built? In these lines a chill of dread unites...
South Atlantic Quarterly (1949) 48 (3): 432–441.
Published: 01 July 1949
.... I awake in the night, dreading annihilation or being thrown into some horrible state of being. We must own, my friend, that moral and religious truths are not such as that we can con template them by reason with a constant certainty. Yet to be even momentarily convinced of these truths...