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Free eBook Germany as Model and Monster: Allusions in English Fiction, 1830s-1930s download

by Gisela Argyle

Free eBook Germany as Model and Monster: Allusions in English Fiction, 1830s-1930s download ISBN: 0773523510
Author: Gisela Argyle
Publisher: McGill-Queen's University Press; 1 edition (June 7, 2002)
Language: English
Pages: 272
Category: Imaginative Literature
Subcategory: History and Criticism
Size MP3: 1119 mb
Size FLAC: 1747 mb
Rating: 4.3
Format: doc rtf lrf azw


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English fiction - 19th century - History and criticism, English fiction - 20th century - History and criticism, Germany in literature, English fiction - German influences. Books for People with Print Disabilities. Trent University Library Donation. Internet Archive Books.

To establish the status of these allusions in the public conversation, Argyle moves between literary and extra-literary contexts, including biographical material about the authors as well as information from contemporary literary works, periodical articles, and other documentation that indicates the understanding authors could assume from their readers. Her methodology combines theories of allusion and intertextuality with reception theory.

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Book Description: By examining the works of George Eliot, Carlyle, Edward .

Lawrence, as well as several post-World War II novels, Argyle explores the Goethean ideal of Bildung and the Bildungsroman (self-culture and the apprenticeship novel), Heinrich Heine's anti-philistinism, music, the Tübingen higher criticism, Schopenhauer's Save.

Model and Monster : Allusions in English Fiction, 1830s-1930s.

Germany as Model and Monster : Allusions in English Fiction, 1830s-1930s.

Lawrence, as well as several post-World War II novels, Argyle explores the Goethean ideal of Bildung and the Bildungsroman (self-culture and the apprenticeship novel), Heinrich Heine's anti-philistinism, music, the Tubingen higher criticism, Schopenhauer's. And Nietzsche's philosophies, Prussianism, and avant-garde culture in the Weimar Republic.

Such allusions serve as criticism of English life and of English conventions of fiction Full description. Saved in: Bibliographic Details. Main Author: Argyle, Gisela.

in German writers whose works have served as models of cultural critique o. .

In Germany as Model and Monster Gisela Argyle details allusions in English novels to German social, cultural, and political life. Such allusions serve as criticism of English life and of English conventions of fiction. With admirable thoroughness, Argyle identifies and describes the many allusions in English fiction of the nineteenth and twentieth centuries that bear on the English authors' interest in German writers whose works have served as models of cultural critique or generic development. Robert O'Kell, Department of English, University of Manitoba.

Personal Name: Argyle, Gisela, 1939-. Publication, Distribution, et. Montreal : Ithaca. On this site it is impossible to download the book, read the book online or get the contents of a book. The administration of the site is not responsible for the content of the site. The data of catalog based on open source database. All rights are reserved by their owners. Download book Germany as model and monster : allusions in English fiction, 1830s-1930s, Gisela Argyle.

Saved in: Main Author: Argyle, Gisela. Women, the novel, and the German nation 1771-1871 domestic fiction in the fatherland, by: Kontje, Todd Curtis, 1954- Published: (1998).

Other Authors: EBSCO Publishing (Firm). Distribution und Übersetzung englischen Schrifttums im Deutschland des 18. Jahrhunderts by: Willenberg, Jennifer.

By examining the works of George Eliot, Carlyle, Edward Bulwer-Lytton, George Meredith, George Gissing, Joseph Conrad, E.M. Forster, and D.H. Lawrence, as well as several post-World War II novels, Argyle explores the Goethean ideal of Bildung and the Bildungsroman (self-culture and the apprenticeship novel), Heinrich Heine's anti-philistinism, music, the Tübingen higher criticism, Schopenhauer's and Nietzsche's philosophies, Prussianism, and avant-garde culture in the Weimar Republic. To establish the status of these allusions in the public conversation, Argyle moves between literary and extra-literary contexts, including biographical material about the authors as well as information from contemporary literary works, periodical articles, and other documentation that indicates the understanding authors could assume from their readers. Her methodology combines theories of allusion and intertextuality with reception theory.