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Steven P. Hopkins [4]Steven Paul Hopkins [1]
  1.  62
    “I Walk Weeping in Pangs of a Mothers Torment for Her Children”: Women's Laments in the Poetry and Prophecies of William Blake.Steven P. Hopkins - 2009 - Journal of Religious Ethics 37 (1):39-81.
    Cross-cultural scholarship in ritual studies on women's laments provides us with a fresh vantage point from which to consider the function of women and women's complaining voices in the epic poems of William Blake. In this essay, I interpret Thel, Oothoon, and Enitharmon as strong voices of experience that unleash some of Blake's most profound meditations on social, sexual, individual, and institutional forms of violence and injustice, offering what might aptly be called an ethics of witness. Tracing the performative function (...)
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  2.  4
    Singing the Body of God: The Hymns of VedantadeSika in Their South Indian Tradition.Anne E. Monius & Steven Paul Hopkins - 2004 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 124 (4):811.
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  3. An Ornament for Jewels: Love Poems for the Lord of Gods, by Vedantadesika.Steven P. Hopkins - 2007 - Oup Usa.
    A thematically organized, annotated collection of translations from the Sanskrit, Tamil, and Maharastri Prakrit poetry of medieval South Indian Srivaisnava philosopher and saint-poet Venkatesa. Each translated poem forms a chapter in itself, along with an Afterword and detailed notes, with commentary.
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  4.  19
    Lovers, Messengers, and Beloved Landscapes: Sandeśakāvya in Comparative Perspective. [REVIEW]Steven P. Hopkins - 2004 - International Journal of Hindu Studies 8 (1-3):29-55.
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  5. An Ornament for Jewels: Love Poems for the Lord of Gods, by Venkatesa.Steven P. Hopkins - 2007 - Oxford University Press USA.
    In this companion volume to Singing the Body of God, Steven P. Hopkins has translated into contemporary American English verse poems written by the South Indian Srivaisnava philosopher and saint-poet Venkatesa. These poems, in three different languages - Sanskrit, Tamil, and Maharastri Prakrit -- composed for one particular Hindu god, Vishnu Devanayaka, the "Lord of Gods" at Tiruvahindrapuram, form a microcosm of the saint-poet's work. They encompass major themes of Venkatesa's devotional poetics, from the play of divine absence and presence (...)
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