Tennyson's Poems of Ulysses
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This paper discusses and analyzes two poems by Alfred Lord Tennyson that were derived from Homer and which concern different periods in the life of Ulysses: "The Lotos-Eaters" and "Ulysses." The paper describes how Tennyson addresses the attitudes and feelings of Ulysses through the poems, as well as the heroic reputation of Ulysses.
Sample of Sources Used:
- Grob, Alan. "Tennyson's 'The Lotos-Eaters': Two Versions of Art." Modern Philology, Vol. 62, No. 2 (November 1964), 118-129.
- Gurka, John E. "The Voices of Ulysses and Prufrock." The English Journal, Vol. 55, No. 2 (February 1966), 205-207
- Halio, Jay L. " 'Prothalamion,' 'Ulysses,' and Intention in Poetry." College English, Vol. 22, No. 6 (Mar., 1961), 390-394.
- Lattimore, Richard (tr.). The Odyssey of Homer. New York: Harper Collins, 1967.
- MacLaren, Malcolm. "Tennyson's Epicurean Lotos-Eaters." The Classical Journal, Vol. 56, No. 6 (March 1961), 259-267.
Cite this Poem Review:
Tennyson's Poems of Ulysses (2008, September 16) Retrieved April 20, 2021, from https://www.academon.com/poem-review/tennyson-poems-of-ulysses-107893/
"Tennyson's Poems of Ulysses" 16 September 2008. Web. 20 April. 2021. <https://www.academon.com/poem-review/tennyson-poems-of-ulysses-107893/>