Catalogue Number: D6F-39CC
- Author: Claire Colebrook
- Format: Hardback
- Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing PLC
- Published: 28 February 2008
- ISBN: 9780826484925
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Large Kitchen Appliance Services
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- Product Recycling £9.99
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Installation & Product recycling services are available on selected Hotpoint & Indesit products. Applicable installation services will be made available once you have added your appliance to your basket.
For the Installation services listed below, there's no need to worry about arranging a separate installation as our qualified engineers can do this for you:
|Washing Machine||£19.99||Electric Cooker||£59.99|
|Recycling||£9.99||Tumble Dryer (Condensing only)||£9.99|
|Fridge or Freezer||£9.99|
Unfortunately, we are unable to install built-in appliances or vented tumble dryers and there may be restrictions based on your postcode. Our engineers will install appliances to pre-prepared locations within one metre of existing utility points. Product recycling is on a like for like size basis. For a full list of terms & conditions please see our information page (link - http://www.tesco.com/direct/help/delivery-info.page?). Installation is not available on appliances from our Partners.
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Milton, Evil and Literary History addresses the ways in which we read literary history according to quite specific images of growth, development, progression, flourishing and succession. Goodness has always been aligned with a life of expansion, creation, production and fruition, while evil is associated with the inert, non-relational, static and stagnant. These associations have also underpinned a distinction between good and evil notions of capitalism, where good exchange enables the agents to enhance their living potential and is contrasted with the evils of a capitalism system that circulates without any reference to life or spirit. Such images of a ghostly and technical economy divorced from animating origin are both central to Milton's theology and poetry and to the theories of literary history through which Milton is read.Regarded as a radical precursor to Romanticism, Milton's poetry supposedly requires the release of his radical spiritual content from the fetters of received orthodoxy. This literary and historical imagery of releasing the radical spirit of a text from the dead weight of received tradition is, this book argues, the dominant doxa of historicism and one which a counter-reading of Milton ought to question.