The brink of all we hate : English satires on women, 1660-1750

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Publisher: Texas Tech University Press. Document Type: Article.

ENGY, Eighteenth-century women and poetry

Length: 4, words. Sign In to view the full article. Gale Academic Onefile , Accessed 22 Sept.

Satire, English -- History and criticism. Electronic books. Electronic Access:. Staff View. Yavapai Library Network. Summary "Is it not monstrous, that our Seducers should be our Accusers? Cite This. Select a list. Make this your default list. The following items were successfully added. There was an error while adding the following items.

Please try again. One or more items could not be added because you are not logged in. Go to: Top of Page. If Abingdon was not the one who encouraged the poem's composition, he at least enjoyed having the celebrated poet in his household. At around this time, Gould also became a friend of Fleetwood Sheppard 's, who appeared to treat the poet with great generosity.

The next poems from Gould continued the misogyny of Love Given O'er e. Gould's A Satyr on Mankind was, in its own day, noted for its excellence, and Alexander Pope paraphrases it. Additionally, Jonathan Swift uses some of the same satirical figures, and it is likely that both authors had read Gould in the version of his poems.

Pope’s Rape of Excess

Also in on 17 June , Gould married Martha Roderick, and the two would later have a daughter named Hannah. Between and , Gould produced a number of satires , some of them providing unique insight into the English Restoration. Satyr Upon the Play-House , for example, attacked the parentage and pretense of Elizabeth Barry and Thomas Betterton , as well as the dissipate, drunken, whoring patrons of the theater.

It records the life of London around Covent Garden , complete with demobbed soldiers, thieves, prostitutes, and the nobility who only cover their filth in gold, cosmetics, and perfumes. He also produced a few topical satires, such as To Julian, Secretary of the Muses, which attacks an anonymous lampoon author and gives specific detail about the personalities and personages of some of the dramatists of the day. He even wrote a poem in honour of a retarded villager of Lavington before, two years later, writing a violent attack on the stupidity and obduracy of all the "simple folk" of the country.

By , Gould had been employed by Abingdon on his estates in West Lavington, Wiltshire in some capacity other than as a domestic.

In that year, Gould published Poems, Mostly Satyrs. The book was a last-chance effort at financial independence for Gould, and it appears to have succeeded. Gould left domestic service and, with the help of Abingdon, became a teacher full-time in West Lavington. However, the year after the publication of Poems, Gould engaged in a bitter exchange with the Poet Laureate , John Dryden. Gould was infuriated by Dryden's change of religion, and his Jack Squab a reference to the Laureate being paid with food as well as brandy was one of the most vicious and uncharacteristically crude, for Gould attacks made on Dryden.

The poem is only attributed to Gould on slim evidence, as there are figures of speech and metaphors in it that closely resemble those employed by Gould in The Play-House, but it was not collected into his later Works and is unusually directed at a single public figure where Gould's previous habit had been to attack a sin and provide numerous examples of it rather than to devote a whole poem to the viciousness of a single person.

After and the second edition of Poems, mostly Satyrs, Gould did not publish again until his death excepting The Rival Sisters , see below. Having left the household of a peer and having left London , Gould had few occasions for urbane satires. However, the profession of school master apparently left the author with time for revision, for during the two decades that followed, he revised and edited and supplemented his poems extensively. Robert Gould himself died in January in the Old Style , before the volume's publication.

However, the text of the Works has high authority, and every element of the volume appears to have been carefully set by the author. Gould also wrote tragedy. His first tragedy, Innocence Distress'd, was never performed.

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He took it to the United Company soon after writing it, in Thomas Betterton was the de facto manager of the theater, and Elizabeth Barry was one of the star actresses. Whether Gould had offended them prior to Satyr on the Play House or not, the two stars would not give him any aid after it.

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  • Fall 1985, Vol. 4, No. 2.
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By that time, Gould says in the introduction to the Works, Betterton had forgiven him, but Barry remained obstinate.