The Novelness of Bakhtin: Perspectives and Possibilities
Museum Tusculanum Press, 2001 - 213 sider
During the last 30 years, the Russian thinker M. M. Bakhtin has achieved great international recognition for his work with - among other subjects - literary theory and philosophy of language, and inspiration from his research is to be seen in almost all fields of the human sciences. However, Bakhtin's authorship focused primarily on one particular phenomenon: the novel. In this book, the world's leading Bakhtin scholars discuss Bakhtin's special understanding of the novel, both in relation to the status the novel occupies in the existing theoretical and philosophical debate, and in the historical context in which it was created. Articles such as Michael Holquist's Why is God's Name a Pun - Bakhtin's Theory of the Novel and Theo-Philology and Derek Littlewood's Epic and Novel in Magic Realism have been revised and augmented for the publication.
Hvad folk siger - Skriv en anmeldelse
Vi har ikke fundet nogen anmeldelser de normale steder.
Why Is Gods Name a Pun?
Bakhtins Dialogism and the History
Lovens lange arm The Long Arm of the Law The Hidden Discourse
Objective Narrative Theory The influence of Spielhagens Aristotelian?
Gestures of the Unheard on Style Rhetoric and Articulation in Novelistic
Andre udgaver - Se alle
action aesthetic answer appears artistic Bakhtin become called century character characterization communication complex concept connection context course created criticism culture Dialogic direct discourse distinction Dostoevsky's early epic essay evaluation expression fact figures forces German gestures give given hero Holquist human Ibid idea Imagination important individual inner interesting Keiter language late later less linguistic literary literature London Marxism meaning mentioned Michael Mikhail Bakhtin narration narrative nature never noted novel novelistic objective particular person philosophy Poetics possible present principle Problems prose question reader reading realism reason reference reflection relation represented Requiem rhetoric Roman sacred sense silent social sound sources speaking speech genres Spielhagen story style stylistics suggest technique term theory thinking thought tion tradition turn understanding unity University Press utterance voices writing