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The structure of my thesis has traced a chronological progression in the authors’ use of amatory tropes. It becomes readily apparent that the satiric tone of each successive work darkens; the reason this occurs is perhaps quite simple. Close to two decades separate the final publication of The Rape of the Lock (1717) and that of Gulliver’s Travels (1734); in that time finance capitalism and global luxury trade become larger, more powerful, and more pervasive institutions. Old-world values were diminishing; the ethos of commodification and consumption continued to expand and gain momentum.

Reality as such was constantly evolving—and what was once perceived as new and unstable was now more readily accepted, if not embraced by a majority. It would be wrong to suggest that Pope, Defoe, and Swift were exactly alike in their personal ideologies; certainly they were not. They did, however, share a collective indignation towards the kinds of personalities that continued to emerge in Britain; this indignation, which was explicitly expressed in The Rape of the Lock, Roxana, and Gulliver’s Travels, only grew stronger and more severe as the disease of commodification and consumption continued to spread. Each text is a document to a period in which finance capitalism and global luxury trade gradually but permanently altered the individual’s perception of both himself and his surrounding world.

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Aravamudan, Srinivas. “Fiction/Translation/Transnation: The Secret History of the Eighteenth-Century Novel.” Popular Fiction by Women 1660-1730: An Anthology. Eds. Paul R. Backscheider and John J. Richetti. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1996. 48-74. Print.

Armstrong, Nancy. Desire and Domestic Fiction: A Political History of the Novel.

Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1987. Print.

Backscheider, Paula R. Daniel Defoe: His Life. Baltimore: John Hopkins University

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Backscheider, Paula R., and John J. Richetti. Introduction. Popular Fiction by Women 1660-1730: An Anthology. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1996. Print.

Beattie, J.M. Crime and the Courts of England, 1660-1800. Oxford: Clarendon Press,

–  –  –

---“The Criminality of Women in Eighteenth Century England.” Journal of Social History 8.4 (1975): 80-116. JSTOR. Web. 25 July 2012.

Benedict, Barbara M. “The Curious Genre: Female Inquiry in Amatory Fiction.” Studies in the Novel 30.2 (1998): 194-210. ProQuest. Web. 14 January 2013.

Berg, Maxine. “From Imitation to Invention: Creating Commodities in EighteenthCentury Britain.” The Economic History Review 55.1 (Feb. 2002): 1-30. JSTOR.

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Bhabha, Homi. “Remembering Fanon.” Colonial Discourse and Post-Colonial Theory.

Ed. Patrick Williams and Laura Chrisman. New York: Columbia University

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Bowers, Toni. “Representing Resistance: British Seduction Stories, 1660-1800.” A Companion to the Eighteenth-Century English Novel and Culture. Eds. Paula R.

Backscheider and Catherine Ingrassia. London: Blackwell Publishing Ltd, 2009:

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---“Sex, Lies, and Invisibility: Amatory Fiction from the Restoration to Mid-Century.”

The Columbia History of the British Novel. Ed. John J. Richetti. New York:

Columbia University Press, 1994: 50-72. Print.

Brewer, John. The Sinews of Power: War, Money, and the English State, 1688-1783.

Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1990. Print.

Brown, Laura. Alexander Pope. London: Blackwell Publishing Ltd, 1985. Print.

Castle, Terry. “‘Amy, Who Knew My Disease’: A Psychosexual Pattern in Defoe’s Roxana.” The John Hopkins University Press 46.1 (Spring 1979): 81-96. JSTOR.

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Cragg, Gerald R. Puritanism in the Period of the Great Persecution 1660-1688.

Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1957. Print.

Curley, Thomas M. Samuel Johnson and the Age of Travel. 2nd Ed. Athens, GA:

University of Georgia Press, 2009. Print.

Defoe, Daniel. Daniel Defoe, His Life and Recently Discovered Writings: Extending from 1716 to 1729. Ed. William Lee. London: John Camden Hotten, 1869. Google file.

---The Letters of Daniel Defoe. Ed. George Healey. Oxford: Oxford University Press,

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---Roxana, The Fortunate Mistress. New York: Oxford University Press Inc., 1996. Print.

De Vries, Jan. “The Industrial Revolution and the Industrious Revolution.” The Journal of Economic History 54.2 (1994): 249-71. JSTOR. Web. 15 Oct. 2012.

---“Luxury and Calvinism/ Luxury and Capitalism: Supply and Demand for Luxury Goods in the Seventeenth-Century Dutch Republic.” The Journal of the Walters Art Gallery 57 (1999): 73-85. JSTOR. Web. 27 July 2012.

Dickson, P.G.M. The Financial Revolution in England: A Study in the Development of Public Credit, 1688-1756. London: Macmillan, 1967. Print.

Downie, J.A. “Gulliver’s Fourth Voyage and Locke’s Essay Concerning Human Understanding.” Reading Swift: Papers from the Fifth Munster Symposium on Jonathan Swift. Ed. Hermann J. Real. Munich: Wilhelm Fink, 2008: 453-464.

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Francus, Marilyn. “‘A-killing Their Children with Safety’: Maternal Identity and Transgression in Swift and Defoe.” Lewd and Notorious: Female Transgression in the Eighteenth Century. Ed. Katherine Kittredge. Ann Arbor: Michigan UP,

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Gardiner, Anne Barbeau. “Swift on the Dutch East India Merchants: The Context of the 1672-73 War Literature.” Huntington Library Quarterly 54 (1991): 234-52.

Grennan, Margaret R. “Lilliput and Leprecan: Gulliver and the Irish Tradition.” ELH 12.3 (1945): 188-202.

Griffin, Dustin. Satire: A Critical Reintroduction. Lexington: The University Press of

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Hammond, Brean. Pope and Bolingbroke: A Study of Friendship and Influence.

Columbia, MI: University of Missouri Press, 1984. Print.

Hanway, Jonas. “An Essay on Tea.” A Journal of Eight Days Journey. London: H.

Woodfell and C. Hendersen, 1757.

Hayden, Judy A. “The Tragedy of Roxolana in the Court of Charles II.” Roxolana in European Literature, History and Culture. Ed. Galina I. Yermolenko. Surrey, England: Ashgate, 2010. 71-88. Print.

Ingrassia, Catherine. Authorship, Commerce, and Gender in Early Eighteenth-Century England: A Culture of Paper Credit. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press,

–  –  –

---Introduction. A Companion to the Eighteenth-Century English Novel and Culture. Eds.

Paula R. Backscheider and Catherine Ingrassia. London: Blackwell Publishing

–  –  –

James, E. Anthony. Daniel Defoe’s Many Voices: A Rhetorical Study of Prose Style and Literary Method. Amsterdam: Rodopi NV, 1972. Print.

Johnson, Samuel. The Lives of English Poets. Ed. George Birkbeck Hill. New York:

Octagon Books, 1967. Print.

Kibbie, Ann Louise. “The Birth of Capital in Defoe’s Moll Flanders and Roxana.” PMLA 110.5 (1995): 1023-1034. JSTOR. Web. 6 Feb. 2013.

King, Kathryn R. Jane Barker, Exile: A Literary Career 1675-1725. Oxford: Claredon

–  –  –

---“New Contexts for Early Novels by Women: The Case of Eliza Haywood, Aaron Hill, and the Hillarians, 1719-1725.” A Companion to the Eighteenth-Century English

Novel and Culture. Eds. Paula R. Backscheider and Catherine Ingrassia. London:

Blackwell Publishing Ltd, 2009: 261-275. Print.

Kowaleski-Wallace, Beth. “Tea, Gender, and Domesticity in Eighteenth-Century England.” Studies in Eighteenth Century Culture 23 (1994): 131-145. Project

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Kramnick, Isaac. Bolingbroke and his Circle: The Politics of Nostalgia in the Age of Walpole. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1968. Print.

Landa, Louis A. Essays in Eighteenth-Century Literature. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1980. Print.

Latta, Kimberly S. “The Mistress of the Marriage Market: Gender and Economic Ideology in Defoe’s Review.” ELH 69.2 (2002): 359-383. Project Muse. Web. 20

–  –  –

Levine, Joseph M. “Ancients and Moderns Reconsidered.” Eighteenth-Century Studies 15.1 (1981): 72-89. JSTOR. Web. 20 March 2013.

Liss, David. The Coffee Trader. New York: Random House, 2003. Print.

Locke, John. An Essay Concerning Human Understanding. Ed. John W. Yolton. London:

–  –  –

Lynch, Michael. Scotland: A New History. London: Pimlico Books, 1992. Print.

Mack, Maynard. Alexander Pope: A Life. New York: Norton, 1985. Print.

Markley, Robert. “Gulliver and the Japanese: The Limits of the Postcolonial Past.” Modern Language Quarterly 65.3 September (2004): 457-479. JSTOR. Web. 26

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Maurer, Shawn Lisa. “‘I Wou’d be a Man-Woman’: Roxana’s Amazonian Threat to the Ideology of Marriage.” Texas Studies in Literature and Language. 46.3 (Fall 2004): 363-386. ProQuest. Web. 9 Nov. 2011.

Moore, John Robert. “The Geography of Gulliver’s Travels.” The Journal of English and Germanic Philology 40.2 (1941): 214-28. JSTOR. Web. 3 Aug. 2012.

Mulvey, Laura. “Visual Pleasure and Narrative Cinema.” Screen 16.3 October (1975): 6

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New, Peter. “Why Roxana Can Never Find Herself.” The Modern Language Review 91.2 (Apr. 1996): 317-329. JSTOR. Web. 27 Oct. 2011.

Nicholson, Colin. “The Mercantile Bard: Commerce and Conflict in Pope.” Studies in the Literary Imagination 38.1 (2005): 76-94. Print.

---Writing and the Rise of Finance: Capital Satires of the Early Eighteenth Century.

Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1994. Print.

Novak, Maximillian E. “Crime and Punishment in Defoe’s Roxana.” The Journal of English and Germanic Philology. 65.3 (1996): 445-465. JSTOR. Web. 16 Nov.


Peck, Linda Levy. “Luxury and War: Reconsidering Luxury Consumption in Seventeenth-Century England.” Albion 34.1 (2002): 1-23. JSTOR. Web. 7 July 2012.

Peterson, Spiro. “Defoe and Westminster.” Eighteenth-Century Studies 12. 3 (1979): 306

–  –  –

Pinto, Ana. “Lope de Vega, The Holy League (1603).” Roxolana in European Literature, History and Culture. Ed. Galina I. Yermolenko. Surrey, England: Ashgate, 2010.

–  –  –

Pope, Alexander. “The Rape of the Lock.” Eds. Lawrence Lipking and James Noggle.

The Norton Anthology of English Literature: Eighth Edition, Volume C. New York: Norton & Company, 2006: 2515-2532. Print.

Rabb, Melinda. “The Secret Memoirs of Lemuel Gulliver: Satire, Secrecy, and Swift.” ELH 73 (2006): 325-354. JSTOR. Web. 28 June 2011.

Quarrell, William Henry and Margaret Mare, Eds. London in 1710. London: Faber &

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Rawson, Claude. God, Gulliver, and Genocide: Barbarism and the European Imagination, 1942-1945. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2001. Print.

Richetti, John J. The English Novel in History: 1700-1780. London: Routledge, 1999.

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Robinson, Eleanor L. Gulliver as Slave Trader: Racism Reviled by Jonathan Swift.

Jefferson, North Carolina: McFarland & Company, 2006. Print.

Schmidt, Roger. “Caffeine and the Coming of the Enlightenment.” Raritan 23.1 (2003):

129-140. ProQuest. Web. 14 Nov. 2012.

Shapiro, Rebecca. “The ‘Unnatural’ Mother-Daughter Relationship in Daniel Defoe’s Roxana.” The Literary Mother: Essays on Representations of Maternity and Child Care. Ed. Susan C. Staub. London: McFarland, 2007: 33-47. Print.

Sombart, Werner. Luxury and Capitalism. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press,

–  –  –

Stanton, Judith Phillips. “Statistical Profile of Women Writing in English from 1660 to 1800.” Eighteenth-Century Women and the Arts. Eds. Frederick M. Keener and Susan E. Lorsch. New York: Greenwood Press: 247-254. Print.

Swift, Jonathan. The Complete Works of Jonathan Swift. London: William Clowes and

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---Gulliver’s Travels. Ed. Albert J. Rivero. New York: Norton & Company, 2002. Print.

Watt, Ian. The Rise of the Novel: Studies in Defoe, Richardson and Fielding. 1957. 2nd ed. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2001. Print.

Weatherill, Lorna. “A Possession of One’s Own: Women and Consumer Behavior in England, 1660-1740. Journal of British Studies 25.2 (1986): 131-156. JSTOR.

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Williams, Glyndwr. The Great South Sea: English Voyages and Encounters, 1570-1750.

New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1997. Print.

Woodman, Thomas. “Pope and the Paradoxical Centrality of the Satirist.” Studies in the Literary Imagination 38.1 (2005): 3-13. Print.

Yermolenko, Galina I. Introduction. Roxolana in European Literature, History and Culture. Surrey, England: Ashgate, 2010. Print.

--- “Roxolana in Europe.” Roxolana in European Literature, History and Culture. Surrey,

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