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by Howard Felperin

Author: Howard Felperin
Subcategory: Dramas & Plays
Language: English
Publisher: Princeton University Press; First Edition edition (February 21, 1978)
Pages: 216 pages
Category: Fiction and Literature
Rating: 4.3
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Shakespeare, William, 1564-1616 - Tragedies, English drama - 17th century - History and criticism, Influence (Literary, artistic, et., Mimesis in literature. Princeton University Press. inlibrary; printdisabled; trent university;.

Shakespearean Representation book . Start by marking Shakespearean Representation: Mimesis and Modernity in Elizabethan Tragedy as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

Princeton Essays in Literature.

oceedings{areanRM, title {Shakespearean Representation: Mimesis and Modernity in. .Beginning with this paradox, Howard Felperin explores the question of modernity in literature.

oceedings{areanRM, title {Shakespearean Representation: Mimesis and Modernity in Elizabethan Tragedy}, author {Howard Felperin}, year {1978} }. Howard Felperin. He directs his attention toward several older poets and examines Shakespeare in particular to show how literary modernity depends, not on chronological considerations, but on the process of mimesis, or imitation, that art ha. ONTINUE READING.

Shakespearean Representation In analyzing Shakespeare's major tragedies, Professor Felperin notes that.

Shakespearean Representation. Mimesis and Modernity in Elizabethan Tragedy. He directs his attention toward several older poets and examines Shakespeare in particular to show how literary modernity depends, not on chronological considerations, but on the process of mimesis, or imitation, that art has traditionally claimed for itself. In analyzing Shakespeare's major tragedies, Professor Felperin notes that each carries within it a model of its dramatic prototypes, and therefore requires a conservative response from its interpreters.

Howard Felperin, Shakespearean Representation: Mimesis and Modernity in Elizabethan Tragedy (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1977);Google Scholar

Howard Felperin, Shakespearean Representation: Mimesis and Modernity in Elizabethan Tragedy (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1977);Google Scholar. and Anne Righter, Shakespeare and the Idea of the Play (London: Chatto and Windus, 1962). Jonas Barish, The Antitheatrical Prejudice (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1981), 96–106. 58. Marissa Greenberg, The Tyranny of Tragedy: Catharsis in England and The Roman Actor, Renaissance Drama 39 (2011): 163–96. CrossRefGoogle Scholar.

Mimesis: The Representation of Reality in Western Literature (German: Mimesis: Dargestellte Wirklichkeit in der abendländischen Literatur) is a book of literary criticism by Erich Auerbach, and his most well known work

Mimesis: The Representation of Reality in Western Literature (German: Mimesis: Dargestellte Wirklichkeit in der abendländischen Literatur) is a book of literary criticism by Erich Auerbach, and his most well known work. Written while Auerbach was teaching in Istanbul, Turkey, where he fled after being ousted from his professorship in Romance Philology at the University of Marburg by the Nazis in 1935, it was first published in 1946 by A. Francke Verlag.

Shakespeare-Macbeth: A Selection of Critical Essays-Casebook Series

Shakespeare-Macbeth: A Selection of Critical Essays-Casebook Series. Shakespearean Representation: Mimesis and Modernity in Elizabethan Tragedy. This female stereotype of subversive literature often assumed male disguise, as in The Life and Suffering of Miss Emma Cole (1844), The Remarkable Narrative of Cordelia Krats: or The Female Wanderer (1846), Fanny Campbell, the Female Pirate Captain (1845) and The Female Volunteer (1851). Catherine Sedgwick, a writer favoured by Dickinson's father, wrote Hope Leslie (1827), in which a woman disguised herself as the manservant of a rake (345-51).

Alasdair MacIntyre explores some central philosophical, political and moral claims of modernity and argues that a proper understanding of human goods requires a rejection of these claims. In a wide-ranging discussion.

Shakespearean representation : mimesis and modernity in Elizabethan tragedy /. Saved in: Main Author: Felperin, Howard. Mimesis in literature. Subjects: Shakespeare, William, 1564-1616 Tragedies. English drama 17th century History and criticism. Influence (Literary, artistic, et.

We are often told that Shakespeare is our contemporary, yet we insist just as often on the Elizabethan quality of his work as it reflects a culture remote from our own. Beginning with this paradox, Howard Felperin explores the question of modernity in literature. He directs his attention toward several older poets and examines Shakespeare in particular to show how literary modernity depends, not on chronological considerations, but on the process of mimesis, or imitation, that art has traditionally claimed for itself.

In analyzing Shakespeare's major tragedies, Professor Felperin notes that each carries within it a model of its dramatic prototypes, and therefore requires a conservative response from its interpreters. In the interest of being truer to life than its model, however, each play departs from that model and so requires a Romantic or modernist response as well. The author contends that Shakespeare's meaning arises from this ambivalent relation to the forms of the past.

Originally published in 1978.

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