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The best way to understand Tennyson`s early poems is to read them along with reviews on them. In particular, the reviews of Tennyson`s first collections of poem, Poems, Chiefly Lyrical(1830), are important because they discuss the issues with which Tennyson and Victorian poetics were concerned for several decades. One of the major issues the reviews raise is about the questionable status of poetry in the industrial society. Fox, Hallam and Wilson all addressed this issue in their reviews and Tennyson`s poetry was in a close dialogue with them. "The Palace of Art" clearly shows Tennyson`s attitude toward this issue. Tennyson is split between his longing for high world of the sublime and his moral duty to the earthly matters of the world.
This paper attempts to explore the possibility of building affective community in capitalist society through a reading of Herman Melville`s short story "Bartelby, the Scrivener." I interpret the failure of the affective relationship between Bartleby and the narrator in this story as the testimony of emotional dilemmas and impasses men in capitalist society experience. The inner feeling of Bartleby can be described as disgust, a negative feeling that the subject moves "away from" rather than "towards" its object, and that the subject feels when the boundary between its inner and outer worlds is confused. Bartleby withdraws himself from the capitalist social system epitomized in a small legal office in Wall Street in which he does not want to participate, whose social position he does not like to assume. His trademark statement "I would prefer not to do" shows his affective passivity, yet paradoxically this passive gesture becomes a strong resistant power preventing his assimilation into the social system. The narrator`s various attempts to build a meaningful affective relationship with Bartleby fail because his feeling cannot overcome his self-interest; his pity, tolerance, charity, and sympathy for Bartleby do not transcend his self-love. Bartleby is the intolerable disgust which his self-love is unable to tolerate, and from which he eventually cannot but move away. The failed possibility of building an ethically affective community, I argue, is made possible when the subject tolerates the intolerable and sympathizes with the impossible.