Volume 47, Number 1, Spring 2009

Table of Contents

Tennyson at Two Hundred

Herbert F. Tucker, Guest Editor

Guest Editor’s Foreword

pp. 1-6
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Articles

Unnumbered Polypi

pp. 7-23
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Tennyson and the Ladies

pp. 25-43
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Getting It Wrong in “The Lady of Shalott”

pp. 45-59
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Tennyson and the Embodied Mind

pp. 61-80
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Tennyson and Zeno: Three Infinities

pp. 81-99
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Eight Reflections of Tennyson’s “Ulysses”

pp. 101-150
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The Breathing Space of Ballad: Tennyson’s Stillborn Poetics

pp. 151-171
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Calculating Loss in Tennyson’s In Memoriam

pp. 173-196
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What the Laureate Did Next: Maud

pp. 197-219
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“Who knows if he be dead?”: Maud, Signification, and the Madhouse Canto

pp. 221-239
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An Adventure in Modern Marriage: Domestic Development in Tennyson’s Geraint and Enid and The Marriage of Geraint

pp. 241-257
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The Contemporaneity of The Last Tournament

pp. 259-283
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Tennyson’s Catholic Years: A Point of Contact

pp. 285-312
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Delirious Bulldogs and Nasty Crockery: Tennyson as Nonsense Poet

pp. 313-330
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Epistolary Tennyson: The Art of Suspension

pp. 331-347
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Contributors

Contributors

pp. 349-351
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