innominate

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innominate

[i¦näm·ə·nət]
(anatomy)
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"The Economics of Ecstasy in Christina Rossetti's 'Monna Innominata'." Victorian Poetry 36: 399-417.
Selections include Arseneau's "Introduction"; Margaret Reynolds's "Speaking Unlikenesses: The Double Text in Christina Rossetti's 'After Death' and 'Remember'; Arseneau's "'May My Great Love Avail Me': Christina Rossetti and Dante"; Marjorie Stone's "'Monna Innominata' and Sonnets from the Portuguese: Sonnet Traditions and Spiritual Trajectories"; Catherine Maxwell's "Tasting the 'Fruit Forbidden': Gender, Intertextuality, and Christina Rossetti's Goblin Market"; Richard Menke's "The Political Economy of Fruit: Goblin Market"; Kooistra's "Visualizing the Fantastic Subject: Goblin Market and the Gaze"; Kathryn Burlinson's "Frogs and Far Roads: Christina Rossetti and the Significance of the Nonhuman"; Linda E.
New perspectives in basal forebrain organization of special relevance for neuropsychiatric disorders: The striatopallidal, amygdaloid, and corticopetal components of substantia innominata. Neuroscience 27(1):11-39, 1988.
(6) For a recent study of Rossetti's use of repetition, see Sylvan Esh, "Not Speaking the Unspeakable: Religion and Repetition in Christina Rossetti's Monna Innominata Sequence," Studies in English Literature, 1500-1900, 34.4 (Autumn 1994): 835-51.
Browning) who modified the Italian model of the Ideal Woman (Beatrice, Laura), especially as seen in the example of Christine Rossetti's "subversive sonnet sequence," Monna Innominata (p.
Photo: Although the speciesCribrilaria innominata had been previously described as encrusting pieces of shell, it is one of the few species also capable of colonizing sand-size grains.
This larger assurance is contested, however, by the way in which Rossetti draws another passage from "By Way of Remembrance" into "Monna Innominata," arguably the most successful of the pieces in A Pageant and Other Poems.
innominata, native to southwest Oregon and northwestern California, contributes a golden yellow color and pronounced brown veining.
She observes that in "Monna Innominata" Christina identifies reciprocity and acknowledgment as necessary features of true love, and, lacking these, the poet famously subsides into a "silence of a love that cannot sing again." By contrast, in such artworks as Giotto Painting the Portrait of Dante, Beata Beatrix, and Paolo and Francesca, Dante Rossetti portrays the isolation of the artist, and yet paradoxically, the power of an idealized conception of physical love to effect spiritual union.
In "Laura's Laurels: Christina Rossetti's 'Monna Innominata' 1 and 8 and Petrarch's Rime sparse 85 and 1" (VP 49, no.
The earliest of the three dated poems in Webster's cycle is from 1881, the same year that Monna Innominata appeared; (31) in that work's Preface, Christina Rossetti specifically invokes Barrett Browning's Sonnets from the Portuguese as a counter text to her own, (32) and Mother and Daughter too not only marks Webster's response to the early sonnet tradition, but also to these more immediate precursors' revisions of their chosen genre.