The Origin and Development of the English Language.

reconstructs how eighteenth-century British readers invented further adventures for beloved characters, including Gulliver, Falstaff, Pamela, and Tristram Shandy. Far from being close-ended and self-contained, the novels and plays in which these characters first appeared were treated by many as merely a starting point, a collective reference perpetually inviting augmentation through an astonishing wealth of unauthorized sequels. Characters became an inexhaustible form of common property, despite their patent authorship. Readers endowed them with value, knowing all the while that others were doing the same and so were collectively forging a new mode of virtual community.

By tracing these practices, David A. Brewer shows how the literary canon emerged as much "from below" as out of any of the institutions that have been credited with their invention. Indeed, he reveals the astonishing degree to which authors had to cajole readers into granting them authority over their own creations, authority that seems self-evident to a modern audience.

In its innovative methodology and its unprecedented attention to the productive interplay between the audience, the book as a material artifact, and the text as an immaterial entity, offers a compelling new approach to eighteenth-century studies, the history of the book, and the very idea of character itself.

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Wang and colleagues do not mention dissection of the thoracic aorta, which may cause electrocardiographic changes by affecting coronary flow. We reviewed the electrocardiograms from 14 consecutive patients with type A aortic dissection who were admitted to our university hospital. Only two patients had a normal electrocardiogram, four had clinically significant ST-segment elevation, two had nonsignificant elevation, four had left ventricular hypertrophy, one had previously had inferior infarction, and one had unspecific ST-segment changes. Of the four patients with significant ST-segment elevation, one was given thrombolytic therapy and one was admitted for primary percutaneous coronary intervention. In the latter patient, the right coronary artery was occluded by the dissection, resulting in ST-segment elevation in the inferior electrocardiographic leads.

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7. Kushner FG, Hand M, Smith SC Jr, et al. 2009 Focused updates: ACC/AHA guidelines for the management of patients with ST-elevation myocardial infarction (updating the 2004 guideline and 2007 focused update) and ACC/AHA/SCAI guidelines on percutaneous coronary intervention (updating the 2005 guideline and 2007 focused update): a report of the American College of Cardiology Foundation/American Heart Association Task Force on Practice Guidelines. ;54:-[Erratum, J Am Coll Cardiol 2009;54:2464.]

"Poetic Forms and Literary Terminology." The Norton Anthology of English Literature.
The Politics of Sacramental Marriage in Late Medieval English Literature

Winter King: The Dawn of Tudor England by Thomas ..

____. The Economy of Character: Novels, Market Culture, and the Business of Inner Meaning.Chicago: U of Chicago Press, 1998

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The restoration is the early stage of the philosophy in England, signaling a movement rejecting dogmatic Puritanism and embracing logic and rational skepticism.

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Ultimately, the section of the or develop into the modern after Matsuo Bashó took the poetic form and elevated it to a meaningful zen reaction to nature.