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Tragic Conditions in Shakespeare: Disinheriting the Globe (Rethinking Theory) - Paul A. Kottman
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ISBN: 0801893712

[SR: 1374223], Hardcover, [EAN: 9780801893711], Johns Hopkins University Press, Johns Hopkins University Press, Book, [PU: Johns Hopkins University Press], Johns Hopkins University Press, Paul A. Kottman offers a new and compelling understanding of tragedy as seen in four of Shakespeare’s mature plays―As You Like It, Hamlet, King Lear, and The Tempest. The author pushes beyond traditional ways of thinking about tragedy, framing his readings with simple questions that have been missing from scholarship of the past generation: Are we still moved by Shakespeare, and why? Kottman throws into question the inheritability of human relationships by showing how the bonds upon which we depend for meaning and worth can be dissolved. According to Kottman, the lives of Shakespeare's protagonists are conditioned by social bonds―kinship ties, civic relations, economic dependencies, political allegiances―that unravel irreparably. This breakdown means they can neither inherit nor bequeath a livable or desirable form of sociality. Orlando and Rosalind inherit nothing "but growth itself" before becoming refugees in the Forest of Arden; Hamlet is disinherited not only by Claudius’s election but by the sheer vacuity of the activities that remain open to him; Lear’s disinheritance of Cordelia bequeaths a series of events that finally leave the social sphere itself forsaken of heirs and forbearers alike. Firmly rooted in the philosophical tradition of reading Shakespeare, this bold work is the first sustained interpretation of Shakespearean tragedy since Stanley Cavell’s work on skepticism and A. C. Bradley’s century-old <, 10159286011, Shakespeare, 2159, Dramas & Plays, 17, Literature & Fiction, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 10207, Criticism & Theory, 10204, History & Criticism, 17, Literature & Fiction, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 10159354011, Shakespeare, 10225, Movements & Periods, 10204, History & Criticism, 17, Literature & Fiction, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 10159367011, British & Irish, 271602011, European, 10159358011, Regional & Cultural, 10204, History & Criticism, 17, Literature & Fiction, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 10016, British & Irish, 10088, Contemporary, 2162, Dramas & Plays, 10090, Historical, 9805, Horror, 16004661, Humor & Satire, 10159404011, Literature, 10096, Poetry, 10183895011, Shakespeare, 17, Literature & Fiction, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 12015, Writing, 12017, Academic & Commercial, 12018, Children's Literature, 12020, Editing, 12022, Fiction, 12040, Journalism & Nonfiction, 12042, Newspapers & Magazines, 12046, Play & Scriptwriting, 12048, Poetry, 170945, Technical, 12051, Travel, 12053, Writing Skills, 12027, Erotica, 12034, Mystery, 12036, Romance, 12038, Science Fiction & Fantasy, 5267707011, Writing, Research & Publishing Guides, 21, Reference, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 491408, English Literature, 468236, Literature, 468206, Humanities, 465600, New, Used & Rental Textbooks, 2349030011, Specialty Boutique, 283155, Books

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Tragic Conditions in Shakespeare: Disinheriting the Globe (Rethinking Theory) - Paul A. Kottman
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Paul A. Kottman:
Tragic Conditions in Shakespeare: Disinheriting the Globe (Rethinking Theory) - gebunden oder broschiert

ISBN: 0801893712

[SR: 1374223], Hardcover, [EAN: 9780801893711], Johns Hopkins University Press, Johns Hopkins University Press, Book, [PU: Johns Hopkins University Press], Johns Hopkins University Press, Paul A. Kottman offers a new and compelling understanding of tragedy as seen in four of Shakespeare’s mature plays―As You Like It, Hamlet, King Lear, and The Tempest. The author pushes beyond traditional ways of thinking about tragedy, framing his readings with simple questions that have been missing from scholarship of the past generation: Are we still moved by Shakespeare, and why? Kottman throws into question the inheritability of human relationships by showing how the bonds upon which we depend for meaning and worth can be dissolved. According to Kottman, the lives of Shakespeare's protagonists are conditioned by social bonds―kinship ties, civic relations, economic dependencies, political allegiances―that unravel irreparably. This breakdown means they can neither inherit nor bequeath a livable or desirable form of sociality. Orlando and Rosalind inherit nothing "but growth itself" before becoming refugees in the Forest of Arden; Hamlet is disinherited not only by Claudius’s election but by the sheer vacuity of the activities that remain open to him; Lear’s disinheritance of Cordelia bequeaths a series of events that finally leave the social sphere itself forsaken of heirs and forbearers alike. Firmly rooted in the philosophical tradition of reading Shakespeare, this bold work is the first sustained interpretation of Shakespearean tragedy since Stanley Cavell’s work on skepticism and A. C. Bradley’s century-old <, 10159286011, Shakespeare, 2159, Dramas & Plays, 17, Literature & Fiction, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 10207, Criticism & Theory, 10204, History & Criticism, 17, Literature & Fiction, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 10159354011, Shakespeare, 10225, Movements & Periods, 10204, History & Criticism, 17, Literature & Fiction, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 10159367011, British & Irish, 271602011, European, 10159358011, Regional & Cultural, 10204, History & Criticism, 17, Literature & Fiction, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 10016, British & Irish, 10088, Contemporary, 2162, Dramas & Plays, 10090, Historical, 9805, Horror, 16004661, Humor & Satire, 10159404011, Literature, 10096, Poetry, 10183895011, Shakespeare, 17, Literature & Fiction, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 12015, Writing, 12017, Academic & Commercial, 12018, Children's Literature, 12020, Editing, 12022, Fiction, 12040, Journalism & Nonfiction, 12042, Newspapers & Magazines, 12046, Play & Scriptwriting, 12048, Poetry, 170945, Technical, 12051, Travel, 12053, Writing Skills, 12027, Erotica, 12034, Mystery, 12036, Romance, 12038, Science Fiction & Fantasy, 5267707011, Writing, Research & Publishing Guides, 21, Reference, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 491408, English Literature, 468236, Literature, 468206, Humanities, 465600, New, Used & Rental Textbooks, 2349030011, Specialty Boutique, 283155, Books

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Tragic Conditions in Shakespeare: Disinheriting the Globe - Paul A. Kottman
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ISBN: 9780801893711

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Paul A. Kottman offers a new and compelling understanding of tragedy as seen in four of Shakespeare's mature plays- As You Like It, Hamlet, King Lear, and The Tempest. The author pushes beyond traditional ways of thinking about tragedy, framing his readings with simple questions that have been missing from scholarship of the past generation: Are we still moved by Shakespeare, and why? Kottman throws into question the inheritability of human Paul A. Kottman offers a new and compelling understanding of tragedy as seen in four of Shakespeare's mature plays- As You Like It, Hamlet, King Lear, and The Tempest. The author pushes beyond traditional ways of thinking about tragedy, framing his readings with simple questions that have been missing from scholarship of the past generation: Are we still moved by Shakespeare, and why? Kottman throws into question the inheritability of human relationships by showing how the bonds upon which we depend for meaning and worth can be dissolved. According to Kottman, the lives of Shakespeare's protagonists are conditioned by social bonds-kinship ties, civic relations, economic dependencies, political allegiances-that unravel irreparably. This breakdown means they can neither inherit nor bequeath a livable or desirable form of sociality. Orlando and Rosalind inherit nothing "but growth itself" before becoming refugees in the Forest of Arden; Hamlet is disinherited not only by Claudius's election but by the sheer vacuity of the activities that remain open to him; Lear's disinheritance of Cordelia bequeaths a series of events that finally leave the social sphere itself forsaken of heirs and forbearers alike. Firmly rooted in the philosophical tradition of reading Shakespeare, this bold work is the first sustained interpretation of Shakespearean tragedy since Stanley Cavell's work on skepticism and A.C. Bradley's century-old Shakespearean Tragedy. Johns Hopkins University Press Books, Literary Criticism~~European~~English Irish Scottish Welsh, Tragic-Conditions-in-Shakespeare~~Paul-A-Kottman, 999999999, Tragic Conditions in Shakespeare: Disinheriting the Globe, Paul A. Kottman, 0801893712, Johns Hopkins University Press, , , , , Johns Hopkins University Press

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Tragic Conditions In Shakespeare
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Paul A. Kottman offers a new and compelling understanding of tragedy as seen in four of Shakespeare's mature plays- As You Like It, Hamlet, King Lear, and The Tempest. The author pushes beyond traditional ways of thinking about tragedy, framing his readings with simple questions that have been missing from scholarship of the past generation: Are we still moved by Shakespeare, and why. Paul A. Kottman offers a new and compelling understanding of tragedy as seen in four of Shakespeare's mature plays- As You Like It, Hamlet, King Lear, and The Tempest. The author pushes beyond traditional ways of thinking about tragedy, framing his readings with simple questions that have been missing from scholarship of the past generation: Are we still moved by Shakespeare, and why? Kottman throws into question the inheritability of human relationships by showing how the bonds upon which we depend for meaning and worth can be dissolved. According to Kottman, the lives of Shakespeare's protagonists are conditioned by social bonds-kinship ties, civic relations, economic dependencies, political allegiances-that unravel irreparably. This breakdown means they can neither inherit nor bequeath a livable or desirable form of sociality. Orlando and Rosalind inherit nothing "but growth itself" before becoming refugees in the Forest of Arden; Hamlet is disinherited not only by Claudius's election but by the sheer vacuity of the activities that remain open to him; Lear's disinheritance of Cordelia bequeaths a series of events that finally leave the social sphere itself forsaken of heirs and forbearers alike. Firmly rooted in the philosophical tradition of reading Shakespeare, this bold work is the first sustained interpretation of Shakespearean tragedy since Stanley Cavell's work on skepticism and A.C. Bradley's century-old Shakespearean Tragedy. Books, Poetry and Drama~~Literature - History & Criticism~~Literary Studies: Plays & Playwrights, Tragic Conditions In Shakespeare~~Book~~9780801893711~~Paul A. Kottman, , , , , , , , , ,, [PU: Johns Hopkins University Press]

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Tragic Conditions in Shakespeare: Disinheriting the Globe - Kottman, Paul A.
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Tragic Conditions in Shakespeare: Disinheriting the Globe - gebrauchtes Buch

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ID: 3226826

Paul A. Kottman offers a new and compelling understanding of tragedy as seen in four of Shakespeare's mature plays -- As You Like It, Hamlet, King Lear, and The Tempest. The author pushes beyond traditional ways of thinking about tragedy, framing his readings with simple questions that have been missing from scholarship of the past generation: Are we still moved by Shakespeare, and why? Kottman throws into question the inheritability of human relationships by showing how the bonds upon which we depend for meaning and worth can be dissolved. According to Kottman, the lives of Shakespeare's protagonists are conditioned by social bonds -- kinship ties, civic relations, economic dependencies, political allegiances -- that unravel irreparably. This breakdown means they can neither inherit nor bequeath a livable or desirable form of sociality. Orlando and Rosalind inherit nothing "but growth itself" before becoming refugees in the Forest of Arden; Hamlet is disinherited not only by Claudius's election but by the sheer vacuity of the activities that remain open to him; Lear's disinheritance of Cordelia bequeaths a series of events that finally leave the social sphere itself forsaken of heirs and forbearers alike. Firmly rooted in the philosophical tradition of reading Shakespeare, this bold work is the first sustained interpretation of Shakespearean tragedy since Stanley Cavell's work on skepticism and A. C. Bradley's century-old Shakespearean Tragedy. Tragic Conditions in Shakespeare: Disinheriting the Globe Kottman, Paul A., Johns Hopkins University Press

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Details zum Buch
Tragic Conditions in Shakespeare: Disinheriting the Globe

Paul A. Kottman offers a new and compelling understanding of tragedy as seen in four of Shakespeare’s mature plays―As You Like It, Hamlet, King Lear, and The Tempest.

The author pushes beyond traditional ways of thinking about tragedy, framing his readings with simple questions that have been missing from scholarship of the past generation: Are we still moved by Shakespeare, and why? Kottman throws into question the inheritability of human relationships by showing how the bonds upon which we depend for meaning and worth can be dissolved.

According to Kottman, the lives of Shakespeare's protagonists are conditioned by social bonds―kinship ties, civic relations, economic dependencies, political allegiances―that unravel irreparably. This breakdown means they can neither inherit nor bequeath a livable or desirable form of sociality. Orlando and Rosalind inherit nothing "but growth itself" before becoming refugees in the Forest of Arden; Hamlet is disinherited not only by Claudius’s election but by the sheer vacuity of the activities that remain open to him; Lear’s disinheritance of Cordelia bequeaths a series of events that finally leave the social sphere itself forsaken of heirs and forbearers alike.

Firmly rooted in the philosophical tradition of reading Shakespeare, this bold work is the first sustained interpretation of Shakespearean tragedy since Stanley Cavell’s work on skepticism and A. C. Bradley’s century-old <

Detailangaben zum Buch - Tragic Conditions in Shakespeare: Disinheriting the Globe


EAN (ISBN-13): 9780801893711
ISBN (ISBN-10): 0801893712
Gebundene Ausgabe
Erscheinungsjahr: 2009
Herausgeber: JOHNS HOPKINS UNIV PR
196 Seiten
Gewicht: 0,431 kg
Sprache: eng/Englisch

Buch in der Datenbank seit 26.08.2011 22:52:44
Buch zuletzt gefunden am 05.12.2017 17:30:09
ISBN/EAN: 9780801893711

ISBN - alternative Schreibweisen:
0-8018-9371-2, 978-0-8018-9371-1


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