The article mentioned in the original version of the question is not
"Boule de Suif" (which is a novella) but the article
"Les Soirées de Médan"
that Maupassant published in the newspaper Le Gaulois on 27 April 1880.
At the time, de Maupassant was still unknown as an author.
The "soirées" he talks about are evenings that several authors spent at the house ...
Yvor Winters's book In Defense of Reason (1947, combining critical essays from three earlier books) contains very strong criticism of Ralph Waldo Emerson.
Early in the book, he criticises Romanticism in general:
The Romantics, however, although they offer a relatively realistic view of the power of literature, offer a fallacious and dangerous view of the ...
According to Hyatt Howe Wagoner's book, Emerson as Poet,
... the crucial fact about Emerson for Winters is that, as he says quite truly, “Emerson was the most influential preacher to appear in America after Edwards.”
Unfortunately for later Americans, Winters thought, the content of Emerson's preaching was not just vacuous but pernicious, as Hart Crane's ...
TL;DR: The Tempest does not respect Aristotle’s unity of action, but to discover this you need to read Aristotle, and even literary critics sometimes neglect primary sources.
The unity of action comes from the Poetics of Aristotle:
After these definitions we must next discuss the proper arrangement of the incidents since this is the first and most ...
The question asks, ‘Was Keats ever criticized for standardizing generic beauty?’ and the answer is ‘yes—indeed, he was criticized along these lines by his own fiancée, Fanny Brawne!’ The evidence for this appears in two letters from Keats to Brawne:
Why may I not speak of your Beauty, since without that I could never have lov’d you?—I cannot conceive any ...
The original French of this fragment can also be found on Gutenberg and goes as follows:
Il se chargea d'écrire l'article du Gaulois et d'accord avec ses amis,
il le rédigea dans les termes que l'on sait, brodant et enjolivant,
cédant sans violence à un goût naturel pour une mystification
qu'innocentait sa jeunesse. L'essentiel, disait-il, est de ...