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Ma English 09

Ma English 09

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UNIVERSITY OF DELHI

SCHEME OF EXAMINATION AND COURSES OF READING FOR

THE M. A. EXAMINATION IN ENGLISH

Syllabus applicable for students seeking admission to the M. A. Course in English in the academic year 2009-10

2
The M.A. English syllabus comprises 16 courses to be taught over 4 semesters and two years. Semester 1 Semester 2 Semester 3 Semester 4 Courses 0101 - 0104 Courses 0201 - 0204 Courses 0301 - 0304 Courses 0401 - 0404

Courses 0104, 0203, 0304 and 0403 offer options. Students will be required to opt for one of the two or three optional papers listed under each of these courses. However, the Department of English reserves the right to withdraw an optional paper at the beginning of the concerned semester. Note: Over and above the courses taught at the department, students will be required to opt for courses, one each during the 2nd and 4th semesters, outside the department across faculties depending on the availability of seats and the eligibility criteria set down by the concerned department. However, in case interdisciplinary courses are not available, the number of electives to be chosen for paper 0203 and 0403 respectively will be two.

SCHEME OF EXAMINATION
Students will be evaluated on the basis of a written examination at the end of each semester and internal assessment for each course during the semester. Each paper will be of three hours’ duration, and the maximum marks for each paper will be 70. The internal assessment for each course will be for 30 marks, out of which 25 marks will be for assignments given by the Department and 5 marks for tutorials in the respective colleges. Note: The Department may change the editions and the translations prescribed depending upon their availability, and in the light of new publications. Bibliographical details and page numbers have been given for ready reference. However, other standard editions of the same texts and translations may be used.

Semester 1
Paper Eng 0101 English Poetry from Chaucer to Milton Paper Eng 0102 Eighteenth Century English Literature Paper Eng 0103 Literary Criticism 1 Paper Eng 0104 Optional Paper (One of the following): Paper Eng 0104 (i) Seventeenth and Eighteenth Century Drama Paper Eng 0104 (ii) European Comedy

Question No. # Students will be notified the departments where interdisciplinary courses are being offered. 1 will be compulsory. 1 students will be expected to answer 3 more questions requiring essay-type answers. It will be designed to test the student’s close knowledge of the prescribed texts/topics. Question papers will be so designed as to ensure that all the prescribed texts/topics are studied. In addition to Question No. # Semester 3 Paper Eng 0301 Paper Eng 0302 Paper Eng 0303 Paper Eng 0304 Nineteenth Century Novel Twentieth Century Poetry and Drama Indian Literature 1 Optional Paper (One of the following): Paper Eng 0304 (i) American Literature Paper Eng 0304 (ii) Literature and the Visual Arts in Europe Semester 4 Paper Eng 0401 Twentieth Century Novel Paper Eng 0402 Literary Criticism 2 Paper Eng 0403 Optional Paper (One of the following): * Paper Eng 0403(i) Ancient Greek and Latin Literature Paper Eng 0403(ii) Indian Literature 2 Paper Eng 0403(iii) The Novel in India Paper Eng 0404 A course in another discipline. the number of electives to be chosen for paper 0203 and 0403 respectively will be two.3 Semester 2 Paper Eng 0201 Shakespeare Paper Eng 0202 Language and Linguistics Paper Eng 0203 Optional Paper (One of the following):* Paper Eng 0203 (i) Literature and Gender Paper Eng 0203 (ii) New Literatures in English Paper Eng 0203 (iii) Romantic Poetry Paper Eng 0204 A course in another discipline. # * In case interdisciplinary courses are not available. .

The candidates will be allowed to reappear for a particular paper in its respective semester only. SCOPE FOR IMPROVEMENT 1. have passed at least four of the papers offered in courses of Part I comprising Semester 1 and Semester 2 by securing at least 40% marks in each of these four papers and 3. A candidate appearing in a paper for improvement after completion of Part II of the program will be considered as an ex-student. No further attempts for improvement will be allowed. . has to clear the remaining papers either while enrolled in Part II of the program as a regular student or as an ex-student (after two years but within a span period of a total of four years). have scored at least 45% marks in the practical papers of both Semester 1 and 2 taken together. Only TWO attempts in total will be allowed to the candidate to clear any particular paper. the candidate will be promoted from a Semester to the next Semester (Semester 1 to Semester 2 and Semester 3 to Semester 4). PART I TO PART II: Admission to Part II of the program shall be open to only those students who have fulfilled the following criteria: 1. Candidates will be allowed to reappear at the examination according to the scheme of examination (in the concerned semester) and the syllabus prescribed for the year in which the examination in currently held.A. A candidate will not be allowed to reappear even if he/she is absent. 2. 3. however. AWARD OF DEGREE A candidate will be awarded M. course. 2.4 Other Details: PROMOTION CRITERIA SEMESTER TO SEMESTER: Within the same Part. A candidate can avail a maximum of TWO attempts to pass and improve in a given paper within a period of 4 years of his/her admission to the M. Note: A candidate who does not appear in a paper will be allowed ONLY ONE more attempt to pass the paper. provided the candidate has passed at least two of the papers of the current semester by securing at least 40% marks in each paper. Note: The candidate. degree at the end of Semester 4 provided he/she has passed all the papers of Part I (Semester 1 and 2) and Part II (Semester 3 and 4) by securing at least 40% marks in each paper and has also obtained at least 45% in aggregate of Part I and Part II. have secured at least 45% in aggregate of all theory papers of Part I.A.

during her/her course of study. CREDITS Each Course will consist of the following credit structure: 4 Theory periods+2 tutorial periods=6 credits Each semester shall have 4 courses.A. Under special circumstances. ATTENDANCE REQUIREMENT No student shall be considered to have pursued a regular course of study and be eligible to take examination unless he/she has attended 75% of the total number of lectures. each course shall have 6 periods. Over 4 semesters. The marks obtained by the candidate in the last attempt will be considered as the final result. the Head of the Department may allow students with at least 65% attendance to taken the examination. Total periods per week will be 24 for a student Total credits power semester shall be 24. the total credits shall be 96. DIVISION CIRTERIA Successful candidates will be classified on the basis of the combined results of Part I and Part II examinations as follows: Candidates securing 60% and above Candidates securing 50% and above but less than 60% Candidates securing 45% and above but less than 50% : : : 1st Division 2nd Division Pass SPAN PERIOD No student shall be admitted as candidate for the examination for any of the Parts/Semesters after the lapse of four years from the date of admission to the Part I/ Semester 1 of the M. program. seminars and practical conducted in each semester. . tutorials.5 4.

John Dillenberger (Anchor. 94. ‘Letter to Raleigh’. V (Cantos 5. ‘The Nun’s Priest’s Tale’. 138. tr. IX. Sections III. ‘Proofs of Love’ (pp. 2. 11. Geoffrey Chaucer The Canterbury Tales: ‘The General Prologue’. 6. pp. 116. Edmund Spenser Baldassare Castiglione 3. William Shakespeare John Donne Sonnets 18. and 7). ‘Acquiring Grace’. ‘To His Coy Mistress’. John Milton Martin Luther . 1967): ‘Nobility of Birth’ (pp. ‘Bermudas’. ‘When to Obey’ (pp. IV. 175-90. ‘The Relique’. from On the Bondage of the Will. and Book VI. ‘Friends and Flatterers’ (pp. Paradise Lost : Books 1. Packer and Johnston. ‘Playing a Part’ (pp. The Faerie Queene: Books III. 1961). ‘The Ecstasie’. ‘The Miller’s Prologue and Tale’. 90-92). 3. 4. 73. and 12. tr. 9. Andrew Marvell 4. in Martin Luther: Selections From His Writings. ‘Avoiding Affectation’ (pp. From The Courtier. 2. ed. George Bull (Harmondsworth: Penguin. ‘April Eclogue’ in The Shepheardes Calender. Riding Westward’.54-55). 29. 65-68). ‘Satyre: Of Religion’. 284-87). 129. 5. 130. ‘The Pardoner’s Prologue and Tale’. ‘The Prince’ (pp. ‘Good Friday 1613. 10. ‘Arrogance at Court’. ‘The Garden’. 125-33). ‘Invocation of Love’.6 DETAILED COURSES OF READINGS Semester I Eng 0101 English Literature from Chaucer to Milton 1. 110. 333-35). ‘Favours and Honours’. 119-20). V.

Third Earl of Shaftesbury ‘An Inquiry Concerning Virtue or Merit’. Arbuthnot’. vol. Jonathan Swift 3. Kaye (Oxford: Clarendon. pp. 1957). tr. I Anthony Ashley Cooper. Tom Jones Bernard Mandeville 4. XIII. Ingram Bywater (New Delhi: Oxford University Press. ‘Of the Use of Riches: To Richard Boyle. Book X. J. ed. Philistines. 1. and . 1. 39-57. in Culture Anarchy.) An Apology for Poetry Preface to Shakespeare Preface to Lyrical Ballads (1802) Aristotle 2. ed. vol. John Dryden Absalom and Achitophel. Percy Bysshe Shelley Matthew Arnold A Defence of Poetry ‘The Function of Criticism at the Present Time’. in Characteristics of Men. in The Fable of the Bees.: Peter Smith. Opinions. Earl of Burlington’. The Poetics. Mass. Epistle IV. tr. Henry Fielding Eng 0103 Literary Criticism 1 1. ‘An Enquiry into the Origin of Moral Virtue’ [including the Introduction]. Philip Sidney Samuel Johnson 3. Times. F. Manners. and XIV. M. 1957). William Wordsworth Samuel Taylor Coleridge Biographia Literaria. ‘Epistle to Dr. ‘Barbarians. Chapters IV. B. Populace’. Robertson (Gloucester. 2. 237-64.7 Eng 0102 Eighteenth Century English Literature 1. Plato The Republic. Benjamin Jowett (New York: Random House. Alexander Pope A Tale of a Tub From Moral Essays: Epistle II. pp. 4. 1963). ‘To a Lady: Of the Characters of Women’.

1971).8 Paper Eng 0104 (i) Optional Course (One of the following) 4 (a) Seventeenth and Eighteenth Century Drama 1. 1971). Miguel Cervantes 3. pp. Molière . 37169. Ben Jonson Robert Burton The Alchemist From The Anatomy of Melancholy. and Member III: ‘Prognostics of Jealousy’ (pp.68-88). 55-60). Everyman’s Library. 63-95.M. M. in The Histories of Gargantua and Pantagruel. ed. 93-96). 1997): ‘Of the difference of manners’ (pp. 1955). pp. 1999). with an introduction by Holbrook Jackson (London: J. Burton Raffel (New York: Norton. vol. John Wood (Harmondsworth. Thomas Middleton and William Rowley 3. Don Quijote. 2. George Etherege Thomas Hobbes The Changeling The Man of Mode From Leviathan. Subsection 2: ‘Causes of Jealousy’. Cohen (Harmondsworth: Penguin. The Beggar’s Opera 4. tr. ‘Of other laws of nature’ (pp. ‘Of the causes. ‘Of the first and second natural laws and of contracts’. tr. 1972): Extract from ‘Democritus Junior to the Reader’ (pp. generation. and definition of a commonwealth’ (pp. 15-22). From Praise of Folly. Member II: ‘Symptoms of Jealousy’. François Rabelais Gargantua. ‘Of the natural condition of mankind. Dent. J. The Misanthrope. eds. John Gay Eng 0104 (ii) European Comedy 1. Desiderius Erasmus 2. Partition III. as concerning their felicity and misery’. 264-88). Section 3: Member I. Penguin. Betty Radice (Harmondsworth: Penguin. tr. tr. Richard Flathman and David Johnston (New York: Norton. I.

1889.A. language change . 17. in Michel de Montaigne: The Complete Essays. tr. register. ed. under various topics. 4. an illustrative discussion of the specific features of English language. Third Series. ed. dialect. tr. Section 3. varieties of English. with an introduction and notes by M. 16.Y. 18. 1982): ‘The Famous Voyage of Sir Francis Drake into the South Sea. in Jokes and Their Relation to the Unconscious. The Arden Shakespeare. R. 252-60). While the course will include. Semester II Eng 0201 Shakespeare 1.9 4. 1577’ (pp. and ed. 23 and 25. James Stratchey (Harmondsworth: Penguin. 293-301. Creole. Unit 1 Language: language and communication. and ed. 1961). 1997. 270-80. 15. Jack Beeching (Harmondsworth: Penguin. 3. Michel de Montaigne ‘On Repenting’. 1991). King Lear. rpt. Foakes. tr.: Norton. 239-59.171-88). A Midsummer Night’s Dream 2. language varieties: standard and non-standard language. 22. properties of human language. tr. 1583-1591’ (pp. Eng 0202 Language and Linguistics The main objective of this course is to introduce the student to the basic tools essential for a systematic study of language. Screech (Penguin Books. India. pidgin. 7.Robert M. 1977) Chapters 6. Nikolai Gogol Sigmund Freud Dead Souls. Adams (N. ‘The Voyage of Mr. 1991). A. ‘Jokes and the Species of the Comic’: Section 1. David Magarshack (Harmondsworth: Penguin. Ralph Fitch to E. pp. The Tempest Richard Hakluyt From Voyages and Discoveries. Section 7. slang. Hamlet Niccolo Machiavelli From The Prince. the multilingual context of the classroom will also be kept in mind. 21.

derivation. Prentice Hall. Linguistics: An Introduction to Language and Communication. Malden. 1984. Demers and R.. Linguistics: An Introduction to Language and Communication. (Cambridge. compounding. Rodman. 6 & 7 Unit 4 Syntax and semantics: categories and constituents. word. 1966. Linguistics: An introduction to linguistic theory.. speech act Akmajian. langue and parole. R. Harmondsworth: Penguin. Rajend and Rakesh M Bhatt. Chapters 3. 1991). A. word classes. maxims of conversation. 1984. Gennaro and Sally McConnell-Ginet. Chapters 3 & 4 Fromkin. suprasegmental features. lexical meaning relations.10 Mesthrie. A. Chapters 5 & 6 Chierchia. 2nd ed. M. Harnish. Chapter 1: An instinct to acquire an art Chapter 2: Chatterboxes Chapter 3: Mentalese Unit 2 Structuralism: Ferdinand de Saussure. Chapter 1: The spread of English Pinker. Ferdinand. 2000.. New York: McGraw Hill Introduction: Chapter 3 Part I: Chapters 1 & 2 Part II: Synchronic linguistics Part III: Diachronic linguistics Unit 3 Phonology and Morphology: phoneme. signifier. syllable. . entailment and presupposition. predicates and argument structure. 2nd ed. 1974).: MIT Press. inflection. Massachusetts: MIT Press. Steven. signified and semiology. Demers and R. A. Cambridge. and R. morpheme. sign. 1994 The language instinct. World Englishes: The study of new linguistic varieties. 2008. Mass. Rinehart and Winston. Meaning and grammar: An introduction to semantics. Chapters 2. 2nd ed. (New York: Holt. Prentice Hall. 11 & 12 Fromkin. Mass. English morphology Akmajian. syntagmatic and paradigmatic relations de Saussure. Victoria ed. 2000. V. synchronic and diachronic approaches. Indian edition. implicature. MA: Blackwell. Indian edition. case. A. Harnish.: MIT Press. thematic roles. An Introduction to Language. (Cambridge. phrase structure. classification of English speech sounds. R. Course in general linguistics. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. M. 1991).

Virginia Woolf Sigmund Freud Judith Butler 3. Chapter 1: Methodological preliminaries Fromkin. 2000. Sukanta Chaudhuri (New Delhi: Oxford. pp.11 Chapter 1: The empirical domain of semantics Chomsky. eds. (New York: Holt. Malden.. ‘Wine Bowl’ in The Norton Anthology of Poetry. (ii) ‘Oread’. 2nd ed. (New York: Norton. Chapters 4 & 5 Eng 0203 (i) Optional Course (One of the following) Literature and Gender 1. The Awakening Zami ‘The Wife’s Letter’. An Introduction to Language. Rabindranath Tagore Attia Hosain . Victoria ed. 1974). Cambridge. Rodman. Noam. 2000). 1985). Kate Chopin Audre Lorde 4. vol. in Case Histories I. Sandra Gilbert and Susan Gubar (New York: Norton. 1977). 205-18. 1985). Supriya Chaudhuri. in Gender Trouble: Feminism and the Subversion of Identity (London: Routledge. in Rabindranath Tagore: Selected Short Stories. Rinehart and Winston. V. Orlando ‘Dora’. Linguistics: An introduction to linguistic theory. 8 (Harmondsworth: Penguin. ‘Fragment 36’. Pelican Freud Library. and R. ‘Helen’. 1-34. ‘Sea Violet’. Sunlight on a Broken Column 2. MA: Blackwell. third ed. in The Norton Anthlogy of Literature by Women: The Tradition in English. Aspects of the theory of syntax. ‘Sea Poppies’. ‘Subjects of Sex/Gender/Desire’. 1990). Oscar Wilde HD The Picture of Dorian Gray (i) ‘Sea Rose’. Massachusetts: MIT Press. 1965. Chapters 4 & 5 Fromkin. pp. tr. ‘Eurydice’. ed.

‘All of Us’. op. 45-67. Eunice de Souza (New Delhi: Oxford University Press. An Imaginary Life ‘The Drover’s Wife’. ‘Front Door’. ‘Knees’.. (ii) ‘Honour Killing’. in Too Soon. ‘They’ll Say. 1988). in Nine Indian Women Poets. “She Must Be From Another Country”’. Battle Line’. 2000). M. 1972. 2. in The Cinnamon Peeler: Selected Poems (London: Picador. ‘Billboards’. pp. . ‘The Umbrella’. J. ‘The Time Around Scars’. ‘At the Lahore Karhai’. James A House for Mr Biswas ‘Beyond a Boundary’. David Malouf Henri Lawson Barbara Jefferis 4. pp. Ibid. ‘Canvas’. Ont. S. pp.12 Imtiaz Dharker (i) ‘Purdah I’. 93-119. ‘The Drover’s Wife’. L. ed. ‘Minority’. 1997). ‘Exorcism’. pp. John Thieme (London: Arnold. in The Arnold Anthology of PostColonial Literatures in English. Too Late: History in Popular Culture (Bloomington: Indiana University Press. Naipaul C. in I Speak for the Devil (Penguin India. ‘Nature as Monster’. 162-67. V. cit. Eng 0203 (ii) New Literatures in English 1. ‘Letters and Other Worlds’. ‘Tongue’. ‘Hanging Gardens’. in Survival (Concord. Maria Campbell Michael Ondaatje Margaret Atwood 3. rpt. 265-72.: Anansi. 2003). Halfbreed ‘The Cinnamon Peeler’. R. Coetzee Meaghan Morris Disgrace ‘On the Beach’. 1991). in The Arnold Anthology of Post-Colonial Literatures in English. 1989). ‘Stitched’. ed. ‘Being Good in Glasgow’. ‘Compromising Positions’.

of Toronto Press. Lord Byron Percy Bysshe Shelley 4. Part 1. 124-25). Books I. 39-40. William Wordsworth J. Robson and Jack Stillinger (Toronto: Univ. 51-52. 1970). Sections I. 1981). ed. 1987). . Vol. XII. William Blake Edmund Burke The Marriage of Heaven and Hell From A Philosophical Enquiry into the Origin of our Ideas of the Sublime and the Beautiful.13 Eng 0203 (iii) Romantic Poetry 1. George Eliot Harriet Taylor Middlemarch ‘The Enfranchisement of Women’. Alice Rossi (Chicago: Chicago University Press. Mill 3. S. ed. John Keats Eng 0204 A course in another discipline Semester III Eng 0301 Nineteenth Century Novel 1. Essays on Sex Inequality. I: Autobiography and Literary Essays. Boulton (Oxford: Blackwell. John M. Part 2.VIII. and XIV ‘What is Poetry’ (1859) in The Collected Works of John Stuart Mill. James T. VI. Part 3. 57-74. Cantos I and II Prometheus Unbound Hyperion and The Fall of Hyperion 2. ed. Section XVIII. IX. Section VII. in John Taylor Mill and Harriet Taylor Mill. The Prelude (1850). Don Juan. Section XXVII (pp.

20 (Summer 1974). ‘Musée des Beaux Arts’. pp. tr. 319-29. ‘Arrival at Santos’. tr. in The Marx-Engels Reader. and ed. Henry IV. Julian Mitchell (London: Eyre Methuen. ‘Squatter’s Children’. 1502’. 5. B. John Willett (London: Methuen. 1978). Auden Theodor Adorno 2. W. ‘Byzantium’. Adams (Norton) ‘The Fetishism of Commodities and the Secret Thereof’. ‘The Wild Swans at Coole’. H. tr. Robert C. Ezra Pound Elizabeth Bishop 4. ‘Lapis Lazuli’. ed. Eliot Jürgen Habermas 3. ‘Lullaby’. Yeats ‘Adam’s Curse’. pp. ‘Hugh Selwyn Mauberley’ The Map’. The Waste Land ‘Modernity: An Unfinished Project’. Stendhal Anna Karenina. Rosemary Edmonds (Harmondsworth: Penguin). 38-55. 1979). ‘The Monument’. ‘Brazil. ‘In Memory of W.14 2. no. 1996). ‘The Circus Animals’ Desertion’. 56-70. in Habermas and the Unfinished Project of Modernity: Critical Essays on ‘The Philosophical Discourse of Modernity’. pp. vol. Life of Galileo. Red and Black . B. W. T. in Collected Plays. ‘Questions of Travel’. Yeats’. Tucker (New York: Norton. Huckleberry Finn Karl Marx 4. Jan 1. 1999). ‘Lyric Poetry and Society’. Robert M. ‘A Dialogue of Self and Soul’. ‘September 1 1939’. ‘Easter 1916’. Luigi Pirandello Bertolt Brecht . Telos. Mark Twain Eng 0302 Twentieth Century Poetry and Drama 1. Leo Tolstoy 3. Maurizio Passerin d’Entreves and Seyla Benhabib (Cambridge: Polity Press. and tr. S. eds. ed. ‘Crusoe in England’.

1979). ‘I have talked to you’. Murli sounds on the banks of the Jumna’. 111. The Cilappatikaram of Ilanko Atikal: An Epic of South India. used-up body?.C. ‘I will weep and weep for you. Lalla. 119. pp. The Vision of Vasavadatta’. tr. 92. in Songs of the Saints of India. entered by the garden-gate’. ‘Hey Qazi. tr. so well-read. ‘He who is the eternal “Anahata”’. what’s the book you’re preaching from?’. 128. and ed. whose skills …’. ‘By the highway I came’. ‘Hoping to bloom like a cotton flower’. my Soul’. 1985). ‘Sister. in Lal Ded. Ilanko Atikal 3. ‘Tell me. ‘That master weaver. why do you want me to talk?’. ‘Hey love bird. 109. Poems: ‘Go naked if you want’. tr. 1993). A. Thou art the sky’. vol. ‘I saw the dark clouds burst’. Kabir . ‘On nothing else I built my hopes’. pp. in the Dhvanyalok of Anandavardhana. Woolner and Lakshman Swarup (Delhi: Motilal Banarasidas. ‘My Guru gave me but one precept’. 1974). ‘Kabir is done with stretching thread and weaving’. 97. Thirteen Plays of Bhasa. ‘I. Krishnamoorthy (Delhi: Motilal Banarasidas. ‘Hey brother. 91. go ask God’. ‘Thou art the earth. Lal Ded Mira 4. Hawley and Mark Juergensmeyer (New Delhi: Oxford University Press. ‘Go to where my loved one lives’. ‘That thief has gone on thieving’. ‘Pundit. 1973). K. 103. R. J.S. ‘The Bil woman tasted them. ‘Who can stop the eaves’ drip during the frost?’. 131. 123. 10. ‘Life without Hari is no life’. ‘Oh. the yogi’.15 Eng 0303 Indian Literature 1 1. Anandavardhana William Jones 2. Bhasa ‘Svapna-vasavadattam or. ‘When can I break the bonds of shame?’. ‘On the Poetry of the Eastern Nations’. 2004). tr. ‘The First Flash’. Parthasarthy (New York: Columbia University Press. plum after plum’. crying cuckoo’. 134-140. 2-37. Jaylal Kaul (New Delhi: Sahitya Akademi. and tr. ‘I’m colored with the color of dusk’. in The Works of Sir William Jones (Delhi: Agam Prakashan. Ram: what will happen to me?’ ‘If cast was what the Creator had in mind?. ed. pp. 37-70. pp. ‘Let us go to a realm beyond going’. ‘Today your friend is coming’. ‘Why be so proud of this useless. I had a dream that I wed’.

59. 111-114. 76. 93-97. by Sardar Jafri and Qurratulain Hyder (Bombay: Popular Prakashan.5. ‘Kabir: The hut was made of sticks’. in Urdu Letters of Mirza Asadullah Khan Ghalib. ‘They burn’. 70-71. in The Norton Anthology of Literature by Women: The Tradition 2. ‘Kabir: Even worthless bushes’.52] ‘Madam’s Calling Cards’. ‘Kabir: My mind was soothed’. in The Complete Essays and Other Writings of Ralph Waldo Emerson (New York: Random House. Nathaniel Hawthorne Ralph W. Moby Dick Song of Myself [1. Herman Melville 3. 265-70. 26-28. ‘Scorched by the forest fire’.16 Epigrams: ‘So I’m born a weaver’. 1990).24. from ‘Poems from Persian’. 58. (ii) ‘Charagh-i-Dair’ (Temple Lamps).10. translated and annotated by Daud Rahbar (Albany: Suny Press. Emerson The Scarlet Letter ‘The American Scholar’. in Songs of the Saints of India. ‘The Goddess’. ‘Theme for English B’. 1987. 5061. E. 1940). 64. ‘Kabir: The instrument is still’. 53. Sahitya Akademi).6. 55. ‘The lean doe’.14. pp. 1970). ‘God is the jewel’. ‘The pundits have taken’. 102-104. ‘The Negro Speaks of Rivers’. pp. ‘In Thai Binh (Peace) Province’. ‘Ache of Marriage’. ‘Your chance of human birth’. 33.11.16. ‘Harlem’. ‘Madam and the Census Man’. pp. ‘Overheard Over S. Eng 0304 Optional Course (One of the following) Paper Eng 0304 (i) American Literature 1. 132-134. 86-89. ‘The true master’. 45-66. in Ghalib and his Poetry. Asia’. ‘I’m dead’. in Selected Poems (New York: Random House. Ghalib Letters and Poems: (i) Letters 14. ‘The sense of separation’. Walt Whitman Langston Hughes Denise Levertov . pp. 155.

94. b) Petrarch. ‘Good Friday. Chapters 1-7 (Harmondsworth: Penguin. 134. Love’. in Letters from an American Farmer (Harmondsworth: Penguin). Edward Allen McCormick (New York: Library of Liberal Arts). e) John Donne: The poems in Course 1: ‘Satyre: Of Religion’. Leon Battista Alberti. Farewell. 57. ‘My galley charged with forgetfulness’. 82. Rembrandt. tr. Edward Albee Frederick Douglass Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf? A Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass. 4. ‘They flee from me’. 130. Gilbert and Susan Gubar (New York: Norton.17 in English. 66-105. 1613. 189. 4. ‘The Canonization’. 2. Spencer (London: Routledge and Kegan Paul. c) Thomas Wyatt: The poems in Course 1: ‘Whoso list to hunt’. 110. pp. 29. Bernini. 47-87. Problems of representation: reading and seeing. Rimes 19. 224. eds. Laocoon: An Essay on the Limits of Painting and Poetry. from The Canzoniere and Other Works. and ‘The Sun Rising’. 3. movements. 21. Oration on the Dignity of Man. Gotthold Ephraim Lessing. 49. Problems of gender. ch. and ed. 1982). Hector St John de Crevecouer Learning to view: periods. 269. The Ecstasie’. 124. 73. and the language of art. 1999). d) Shakespeare: The Sonnets in Course 1: Sonnets 18. Sandra M. On Painting. 3. pp. ‘The Relique’. Vermeer. tr. 169. 138. Eng 0304 (ii) Literature and the Visual Arts in Europe 1. ‘The Good Morrow’. Introduction 1. Velasquez. ‘What is an American?’ (Letter III). 116. 1985). and Hamlet. Mark Musa (Oxford: Oxford University Press. Leonardo da Vinci. 173. . John R. 16-18. Riding Westward’. 2. tr. a) Pico della Mirandola. The body and the self 1. 140. 258. 1956). Michelangelo. 98. 190. Caravaggio. 129. 2.

12 (Harmondsworth: Penguin. in Postmodernism. Mansfield Park b) Charles Dickens. Jean-Baptiste Corot. Claude Lorraine. tr. pp. 2001). Willa and Edwin Muir (Harmondsworth: Penguin. Nature and Landscape 1.W. (Moscow: Progress Publishers. One Hundred Years of Solitude. John Ruskin. or the Cultural Logic of Late Capitalism’. Semester IV Eng 0401 Twentieth Century Novel 1. John Constable. A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man ‘Postmodernism. Preface to Lyrical Ballads (1802). The City and the Home 1. and VIII. Turner.18 3. from Civilization and its Discontents. c) William Wordsworth: The Prelude (1850). b) James Thompson: The Seasons. VI. 4. 315-340. in Freud. from Imperialism. ‘Mont Blanc’. 1991). in Modern Painters (New York: Classic Books. Lenin 2. the Highest Form of Capitalism. 1978). Franz Kafka Nostromo Chapters III. Civilization. Joseph Conrad V. Penguin Freud Library. tr. d) Percy Bysshe Shelley: Prometheus Unbound. Gregory Rabassa (London: Harper and Row. Great Expectations Note: A list of recommended readings will be announced at the beginning of the semester. Society and Religion. vol. Canaletto.M. tr. ‘Tintern Abbey’. J. 1991). a) Jane Austen. or the Cultural Logic of Late Capitalism (London: Verso. Sections VII and VIII. The Trial. IV. ‘Of the Novelty of Landscape’. 3. Sigmund Freud 3. e) John Keats: Hyperion. ‘To Autumn’. Joan Riviere. I. James Joyce Fredric Jameson 4. 1953). Books I. 1970). Gainsborough. Gabriel Garcia Márquez . Hogarth 2. and V.

1978). K. in The Philosophy of Rhetoric (NewYork: Oxford University Press. Harry Zohn. tr. Faubion (London: Penguin Books. Alice Jardine and Harry Blake. Bakhtin. James D. tr. That Dangerous Supplement . Wimsatt. Richards ‘Metaphor’ and ‘The Command of Metaphor’. ed. Josué V. W. A. . 1981). 1965). ‘The Work of Art in the Age of Mechanical Reproduction’. trs. pp. 3-20. Michael Holquist (Austin. . The Dialogic Imagination. ‘Hegemony’. in M. 1973). Texas: University of Texas Press. pp. pp. ‘What is an Author?’ tr. Method and Epistemology. in The Location of Culture (London: Routledge. pp. ‘Women’s Time’. Bhabha . Lectures V and VI. ‘Traditions. K. and ‘Dominant. ed.188-213. pp. 1976). in W. 87-138. ‘How Newness Enters the World: Postmodern space. I. Raymond Williams Julia Kristeva Homi K. tr. . pp. 1986). Jacques Derrida Michel Foucault 4. ‘. ‘The Intentional Fallacy’. Gayatri Chakravorty Spivak (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press. 212-35. pp. 205-22. Institutions. pp. in Illuminations. Walter Benjamin Mikhail Bakhtin 3. in Marxism and Literature (Oxford: Oxford University Press. 108-27.19 Eng 0402 Literary Criticism 2 1. 1994). ed. pp. 3-40. Caryl Emerson and Michael Holquist. ed. in The Kristeva Reader. Formations’. Hannah Arendt (London: Fontana. in The Essential Works of Foucault 1954-84. Residual. . postcolonial times and the trials of cultural translation’.’. Harari. 141-64. vol. 219-53. Emergent’. 2: Aesthetics. 2000). 1954). The Verbal Icon: Studies in the Meaning of Poetry (Lexington: University of Kentucky Press. Wimsatt and Munroe Beardsley 2. Toril Moi (Oxford: Blackwell. Of Grammatology. rpt. M. ‘Epic and Novel’. 1977.

with an Introduction and Notes by Peter Green (Penguin Books. The Aeneid. by W. Book 9. ‘Echo and Narcissus’. tr. 41-44. Mary Barnard (University of California Press: Berkeley. ed. ed. Book II: ‘Pericles’ Funeral Oration’ (pages 143-151). Book 3: Ode 30. rev. ‘Orpheus and Euridyce’.. rev. tr. ‘Apollo and Daphne’. 1972): Book I: ‘Introduction’ (pages 3549). Sappho Ovid 3. Robert Fagles and W. 2003): Book 5. Trans. Robert Fagles. 83-87. Robert Fitzgerald (New York: Vintage. tr. From. tr. tr. in the Metamorphoses. Thucydides 2. ed. 96. Innes (Harmondsworth: Penguin. Satire 9. 1998) Satire 3. 65.20 Eng 0403 Optional Course (One of the following) Eng 0403(i) Greek and Latin Literature 1.. (2) From Horace: Satires and Epistles. tr. From Meditations. Sappho: A New Translation. 1999). B. with an introduction by Betty Radice (Penguin Books. 1997): Horace. 1984). 25. Fragments 1. Book 7. Book I. ‘The Debate at Sparta and the Declaration of War’(pages 72-87). From A History of the Peloponnesian War. Finley (Penguin Books. (1) From Horace: The Complete Odes and Epodes with the ‘Centennial Hymn’.G. Rex Warner with an Introduction and Notes by M. pp. From Juvenal: Sixteen Satires. with notes. Mary M. 22529. Virgil 4. 40. 1983): Book 1: Odes 9. Stanford (Harmondsworth: Penguin. Gregory Hays (London: Weidenfeld & Nicolson. Aeschylus The Oresteia. 1979). Persius: Satires. Book 2: Ode 14. 11. Niall Rudd (Penguin Books.I. Introduction. Horace Juvenal Marcus Aurelius . tr. 1965). 31. Shepherd.

tr. in The Oxford Anthology of Twelve Modern Indian Poets. Swaminathan (New Delhi: All India Subramania Bharati Centenary Celebrations Committee.75-7. E. 99-111. A Comparison Between Women and Men: Tarabai Shinde and the Critique of Gender Relations in Colonial India (Madras: Oxford University Press. K. 1998). K. Arvind Krishna Mehrotra (New Delhi: Oxford University Press. Kharmaphlang Namdeo Dhasal . 1985). gen. 1992). 122-4. ‘Biograph’. ‘Jejuri’. Nigel Jenkins (Swansea: Alan Banks. 114-18. 1991). ed. (i) ‘Vande Mataram’. Swaminathan (pp. Arun Kolatkar Desmond L. 44-5).21 Eng 0403(ii) Indian Literature 2 1. K. Subramania Bharati (pp. in Khasia in Gwalia. in Rosalind O’Hanlon. From Stree-purushatulana. (ii) ‘Freedom’. ‘Irani Restaurant Bombay’. in Lord Macaulay’s Legislative Minutes. tr. ed. Swaminathan (pp. Dilip Chitre. D. (iv) ‘The Present Condition of Our People’. Rosalind O’Hanlon. pp. ed. tr. ‘And Some Bangles’. 1984). Rajagopalachari (pp. (i) ‘Mandakini Patil: A Young Prostitute: The Collage I Intend’. ed. In Subramania Bharati: Chosen Poems and Prose. ‘The Conquest’. ‘Woman’. 50-52). Midnight’s Children I Follow After: An Autobiography. pp. (iii) ‘The Kummi of Women’s Freedom’. Raja Rao T. Lakshmibai Tilak Subramania Bharati Tarabai Shinde 4. ‘The September Song’. ed. 1994). 48-9). Salman Rushdie 3. 2. C. 19-20). B. Shrikant Verma (New Delhi: ICCR. in Poetry Festival India. tr. 1946). Josephine Inkster (New Delhi: Oxford. ‘Letter from Pahanbir’. Dharkar (London. Macaulay Kanthapura ‘Minute on Education’. tr. tr. tr. 122-25. C.

Dilip Chitre. no. Ibid. Raag Darbari (1968). pp. Gillian Wright (New Delhi: Penguin). tr. Mirza Mohammad Hadi Ruswa Umrao Jaan Ada (1899). Ibid. Arjun Dangle (Hyderabad: Orient Longman. in The Poison Tree: Three Novellas (New Delhi: Penguin. rpt. 1996). Samskara: A Rite for a Dead Man. 173-300. tr. 8 ( July-September 1984). Lucknow. (iii) ‘A Notebook of Poems’.. pp. Ambedkar’s Speech at Mahad’. The Gift of a Cow (1936). tr. 1996). in The Journal of Art and Ideas. 2. V. pp. in A Tree of Tongues. E. tr. K. Bankimchandra Chatterji Krishnakant’s Will (1876). tr A. in Poisoned Bread. Ramanujan New Delhi: Oxford University Press. 1999). tr. (Appendix). 9 April 1936. Eng 0403(iii) The Novel in India 1. 126. 237-47. Presidential Speech given at the First Progressive Writers’ Conference. ed. tr. Prefaces to Indulekha (1888). B. ‘The Novel’ (1902). Chandumenon V. Santosh Bhoomkar. tr. Anitha Devasia (New Delhi: Oxford University Press. p. Mukherjee. 1994). 223-33. UR Ananta Murthy O. Ambedkar ‘Dr. in The Oxford India Premchand (New Delhi: Oxford University Press.22 (ii) ‘From Tuhi Yatta Kanchi: Fever’. Rajwade . Ramakrishnan (Shimla: Indian Institute of Advanced Study. Shanta Gokhale. Shrilal Shukla 4. 2004). ed.K. pp. Santosh Bhoomkar. tr. 1992.N. 2005). Gordon Roadarmel. S. (iv) ‘Autobiography’. ‘The Aim of Literature’. David Matthews (New Delhi: Rupa. tr. tr. R. Francesca Orsini. 77-88. Premchand Premchand 3.

23 Eng 0404 A Course in Another Discipline Students will be notified the departments where interdisciplinary courses are being offered. .

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