Philosophy of Literature

Edited by Silvia De Toffoli (University School of Advanced Studies IUSS Pavia)
Assistant editors: Alberto Comparini, Victoria Zurita, Romina Wainberg
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  1. Beauty.Jennifer Anne McMahon - 2022 - In The Oxford Encyclopedia of Literary Theory. UK: Oxford University Press. pp. 86-101.
    Literary beauty was once understood as intertwining sensations and ideas, and thus as providing subjective and objective reasons for literary appreciation. However, as theory and philosophy developed, the inevitable claims and counterclaims led to the view that subjective experience was not a reliable guide to literary merit. Literary theory then replaced aesthetics as did philosophy’s focus on literary truth. Along with the demise of the relevance of sensations, literary form also took a back seat. This suggested to some that either (...)
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  2. The African Novel of Ideas: Philosophy and Individualism in the Age of Global Writing by Jeanne-Marie Jackson (review).Avram Alpert - 2023 - Philosophy and Literature 46 (2):495-498.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:Reviewed by:The African Novel of Ideas: Philosophy and Individualism in the Age of Global Writing by Jeanne-Marie JacksonAvram AlpertThe African Novel of Ideas: Philosophy and Individualism in the Age of Global Writing, by Jeanne-Marie Jackson; 232 pp. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2021.The world of postcolonial literary studies harbors a well-earned suspicion of claims to promoting liberal ideals like civility, rationality, and individuality. The liberal worldview, after all, arose in (...)
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  3. Flowers of Time: On Postapocalyptic Fiction by Mark Payne (review).Aihua Chen - 2023 - Philosophy and Literature 46 (2):499-501.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:Reviewed by:Flowers of Time: On Postapocalyptic Fiction by Mark PayneAihua ChenFlowers of Time: On Postapocalyptic Fiction, by Mark Payne; 192 pp. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2020.Mark Payne's Flowers of Time: On Postapocalyptic Fiction contributes significantly to the nascent scholarship on the ever-increasing corpus of postapocalyptic fiction by reading this genre philosophically and interrogating how it imagines new forms of life beyond the confines of a particular kind of world (...)
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  4. Time of the Magicians: Wittgenstein, Benjamin, Cassirer, Heidegger, and the Decade That Reinvented Philosophy by Wolfram Eilenberger (review).David Herman - 2023 - Philosophy and Literature 46 (2):492-494.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:Reviewed by:Time of the Magicians: Wittgenstein, Benjamin, Cassirer, Heidegger, and the Decade That Reinvented Philosophy by Wolfram EilenbergerDavid HermanTime of the Magicians: Wittgenstein, Benjamin, Cassirer, Heidegger, and the Decade That Reinvented Philosophy, by Wolfram Eilenberger, trans. Shaun Whiteside; 432 pp. New York: Penguin Press, 2020.Is it possible to write a deeply researched and technically precise contribution to the history of philosophy that reads like a gripping novel? Time of (...)
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  5. Romantic Love and the Feudal Household: Romeo and Juliet as Social Criticism.Thomas E. Wartenberg - 2023 - Philosophy and Literature 46 (2):447-467.
    Abstract:Romeo and Juliet is one of the first works to emphasize the important place that romantic love holds in the lives of two individuals. Less frequently acknowledged is the role of romantic love in the play's criticism of feudal society. Using the notion of an unlikely couple, I explore the play's critique of feudal society for allowing the antagonism between the two lovers' noble households to undermine the possibility of their finding true love. The play argues for the importance of (...)
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  6. A Renaissance Exercise.Roy Glassberg - 2023 - Philosophy and Literature 46 (2):490-491.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:A Renaissance ExerciseRoy GlassbergDescribing the influence of Aristotle's Poetics on education in Renaissance Italy, Lane Cooper writes, "Before 15431 it was a regular academic exercise to compare a Greek tragedy with a Senecan, with the demands of the Poetics as a standard."2An interesting prompt for an article, one that I shall here pursue. In what follows, I compare Sophocles's Oedipus Tyrannus with Seneca's Trojan Women in terms of their (...)
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  7. Ethical Criticism in Hell: The Sympathetic Fallacy of Inferno 32–33.James Nikopoulos - 2023 - Philosophy and Literature 46 (2):468-489.
    Abstract:The Inferno's central conflict is between us readers and God. When fictional characters captivate us, we are normally free to enjoy their charms. Not so Dante's sinners. If we feel bad for these characters, it cannot be because they are sympathetic—after all, God put them in Hell—but because we are naive. But is this sympathy really naive? This article reconsiders the Ugolino episode as a paradigm for the Inferno's ethical contradictions. In a poem that reminds us that crimes often create (...)
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  8. Diachronicity, Episodicity, and the Aesthetic of Historicist Criticism.Thomas F. Haddox - 2023 - Philosophy and Literature 46 (2):415-430.
    Abstract:Historicist criticism makes more sense as an aesthetic stance than as a discipline for producing knowledge. I examine Galen Strawson's essay "Against Narrativity" and Ian McEwan's novel Saturday to account for historicism's distinct aesthetic. Strawson distinguishes between Diachronic and Episodic orientations toward time, and both writers work to validate the Episodic perspective against the claim that Diachronicity is psychologically and ethically normative. Because historicist criticism privileges singular epiphanic encounters with the past that would transcend or preclude narrativization, historicists appear as (...)
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  9. Techne-Marxism: Toward a Labor-Oriented Criticism.Zachary Tavlin - 2023 - Philosophy and Literature 46 (2):431-446.
    Abstract:Curiously, Marxist literary and art criticism often historicizes everything but the artist's labor. This essay articulates "techne-Marxism" as a critical standpoint that locates the ontological core of the artwork in conceptual and technical labor. It posits techne as the materialist substrate of art forms often explained away as part of an ideology of bourgeois taste rather than the proper bedrock of a Marxism that avoids alienating labor in a symptomology of historical structure. Ultimately, the value of techne-Marxism is its ability (...)
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  10. Nostromo and Negative Longing.Daniel Brudney - 2023 - Philosophy and Literature 46 (2):369-397.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:Nostromo and Negative LongingDaniel BrudneyWhat, as the upshot of this exhibition of human motive and attitude, do we feel Conrad himself to endorse? What are his positives? It is easier to say what he rejects or criticizes.—F. R. Leavis, The Great Tradition1IWriters, playwrights, filmmakers have often seen their work as political. In this essay I discuss one way in which a narrative might be political. My proof text will (...)
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  11. How Is a Metamorphosis of a Lady into a Fox Possible? A Philosophical Comment on David Garnett's Lady into Fox.Amihud Gilead - 2023 - Philosophy and Literature 46 (2):398-414.
    Abstract:Describing the metamorphosis of a beloved wife into a vixen, David Garnett's novella Lady into Fox does not depict a possible world that is remote from our actual one. This metamorphosis is a metaphor, a speech act embedded in a literary description of actual reality, in which marriage, dissociated from natural, free untrammeled love, turns into a hunt—terminating in the horrible death of the wife as a hunted vixen. The unity of the literary realism and fantasy, as a metaphor, is (...)
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  12. The West's Global Philosophy: Huxley's Dialogue with Taoism.Lidan Lin - 2023 - Philosophy and Literature 46 (2):357-368.
    Abstract:While many readers know Aldous Huxley as the author of Brave New World, few know him as a philosopher. Even fewer readers are aware of his extensive knowledge of Eastern philosophy and the ways in which he perceives epistemological and ethical parallels between Eastern thought and Western philosophy. This essay freshly unveils this unexpected part of Huxley by investigating his dialogue with a classical Chinese philosophy called Taoism and the ways in which Taoism contributes to the formation of his most (...)
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  13. World-Based Make-Believe.I. I. Victor Yelverton Haines - 2023 - Philosophy and Literature 46 (2):339-356.
    Abstract:How might reading fiction allow a victim of the deadly sin of pride to escape? Your fictive imagination uses the transworld exemplification of performance props playing the somaesthetic role of your avatar, a character whom you are not simply acting or identifying with but "being." You avoid the epistemic glitch of a point of view from nowhere. You play the fictive role of your avatar either in the make-believe world of sport and art without time past or in the rhetorical (...)
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  14. At the Feet of Philosophy: The Dialectics of the Two-Legged Thinker.Ira Avneri - 2023 - Philosophy and Literature 46 (2):312-338.
    Abstract:Focusing on Socrates and Oedipus, this article explores the role of imagery of legs and leg-associated activities in philosophical and dramatic representations of philosophers. Socrates's philosophizing begins with wandering, culminates in immobile standing, and tragically ends with his sitting with his legs planted in the ground. Oedipus's philosophizing involves tragic ignorance of his own legs: he has succeeded in solving the philosophical riddle about the legs of Man in general, yet fails to see his own feet and thereby to solve (...)
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  15. "Now, how were his sentiments to be read?": Imagination and Discernment in Austen's Persuasion.Lauren Kopajtic - 2023 - Philosophy and Literature 46 (2):280-300.
    Abstract:The claim is often made that the novel can be an important resource in developing the moral capacities of readers, but how might this work? What would such an education look like for the reader of a novel? This paper explores these questions by working through a specific novel, Jane Austen's Persuasion, and examining how it accomplishes these goals. I argue that Persuasion dramatizes the workings of moral imagination, and I show how this dramatization can affect the reader by refining (...)
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  16. The Paradox of Fiction: A Proposal for a Solution Based on the Information-Processing Approach.Sam S. Rakover - 2023 - Philosophy and Literature 46 (2):301-311.
    Abstract:The paradox of fiction deals with the following question: how is it possible to react emotionally to a fictive image? After a discussion of two important solutions to the paradox, I present an outline of my solution. The "real/fictional information-processing" theory proposes that all kinds of stimuli (real or fictive) are undergoing information processing by the cognitive system. Each stimulus consists of bundle of particular stimuli (for example, a cat) and certain indicators that specify whether it is real or fictitious. (...)
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  17. Wordsworth and the Idea of a Poetic Theodicy.Mark Alznauer - 2023 - Philosophy and Literature 46 (2):263-279.
    Abstract:Claims are often made that, in the late eighteenth century or early nineteenth century, artists attempted to take over certain functions from religion, particularly the function of redeeming the world. But what exactly it might mean for art to redeem the world is rarely treated with any precision. In this essay, I show that Wordsworth's idea of a poetic theodicy offers an unusually clear and appealing form of the redemptive view of art, which, when properly understood, is less vulnerable to (...)
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  18. Enter the Child: A Scene from Stanley Cavell's The Claim of Reason.Sarah Beckwith - 2023 - Philosophy and Literature 46 (2):251-262.
    Abstract:Taking its cue from a resonant passage in Stanley Cavell's The Claim of Reason, this essay reflects on the necessity of the figure of the child for Cavell's philosophy and for his understanding of the differences between Austinian and Wittgensteinian criteria. It develops the difference between instruction and initiation by meditating on how we learn the words for love. Finally, I examine briefly the figure of the boy Mamillius, son of the skeptic Leontes, in William Shakespeare's The Winter's Tale, whom (...)
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  19. 'Now how were his sentiments to be read?' Imagination and Discernment in Austen's Persuasion.Lauren Kopajtic - 2022 - Philosophy and Literature 46 (2):280-300.
    The claim is often made that the novel can be an important resource in developing the moral capacities of readers, but how might this work? What would such an education look like for the reader of a novel? This paper explores these questions by working through a specific novel, Jane Austen’s _Persuasion_, and examining how it accomplishes these goals. I argue that Persuasion dramatizes the workings of moral imagination, and I show how this dramatization can affect the reader by refining (...)
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  20. Am I present in imaginary worlds? Intentions, actions, and flow in mediated experiences and fiction.Federico Pianzola, Giuseppe Riva, Karin Kukkonen & Fabrizia Mantovani - 2022 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 45:e293.
    We support the idea of applying cultural evolution theory to the study of storytelling, and fiction in particular. However, we suggest that a more plausible link between real and imaginary worlds is the feeling of “presence” we can experience in both of them: we feel present when we are able to correctly and intuitively enact our embodied predictions.
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  21. Eksistensialisme-Nihilistik dalam Novel Keluarga Pascual Duarte Karya Camilo Jose Cela (Perspektif Friedrich Nietzsche).Andi Alfian - 2021 - Dissertation,
    Hasil penelitian ini menunjukkan bahwa novel Keluarga Pascual Duarte karya Camilo Jose Cela mendemonstrasikan cara hidup eksistensialisme-nihilistik khas Friedrich Nietzsche. Hal ini dapat ditemukan dalam tiga tema utama, yakni “nasib buruk sebagai afirmasi hidup”, “kekerasan dan kematian”, dan “penderitaan dalam kelahiran, harapan dan cinta”. Ketiga tema utama itu tergambar lewat tokoh-tokoh dan kisahnya yang radikal, tremendis—sarat akan kekejaman hidup, absurd dan nihilis. Dalam konteks itulah, Keluarga Pascual Duarte tidak dapat dipisahkan dari wacana eksistensialisme-nihilistik dalam tradisi filsafat, yakni sebuah gaya pikir (...)
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  22. Literary Mediation, Responsibility, and Ethical Understanding of the Afflicted Other: A Philosophy of Testimonial Narrative.Natan Elgabsi - 2021 - Internationales Jahrbuch für Hermeneutik 20:143–169.
    Many of our hermeneutic, literary critic, and poststructuralist ideas on mediation imply that the medium determines how a textual or narrative account must be taken. In contrast to these, Émmanuel Lévinas suggests that responsibility for the other person is not determined by the medium. Responsibility is already established in proximity to the other person; a relationship that we as moral subjects need to ethically understand. In relation to Primo Levi’s memoir of survival in Auschwitz, If this is a Man, this (...)
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  23. Epilepsy, Forgetting, and Convalescence in Ondaatje’s Warlight.Jan Gresil Kahambing - 2021 - Rupkatha Journal On Interdisciplinary Studies in Humanities 13 (2):1-11.
    Michael Ondaatje’s Warlight (2018), his latest novel to-date, contains nostalgic elements of strangeness and cartography. In this paper, I short-circuit such themes with health under medical humanities, which heeds a Nietzschean counsel of close reading in literature. To do so, I explore the case of Rachel's illness, namely her epileptic seizures, as an instance that drives her impetus for active forgetting and eventual convalescence. A close hermeneutical reading of the novel can reveal that both of Nietzsche’s ideas on active forgetting (...)
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  24. The Roc’s egg as vanishing mediator in Aladdin and the Magic Lamp from text to film.Jan Gresil Kahambing - 2022 - British Journal of Middle Eastern Studies 50.
    In this paper, I trace the absent narrative of the Roc’s Egg in Aladdin and the Magic Lamp to the film adaptation. Disney, in particular, omits the narrative and by omitting, changes the inner logic of the text. The 1992 animated film and the 2019 live adaptation introduce a power relationship that shifts from the text’s structural power into agential power through its genre ideology of Americanisation. In this shift, there is a vanishing element that allows the change and that (...)
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  25. The Transformative Power of Literary Perspectives.Íngrid Vendrell-Ferran - forthcoming - Journal of Aesthetic Education.
    This paper employs the concept of “transformative experience” to develop a radical version of aesthetic cognitivism, according to which engaging with literary perspectives might lead the reader to experience not only an epistemic but also a personal transformation. It is argued that the reader’s imaginative and empathic abilities when subjected to the aesthetic norms that govern a literary work can mobilize other aspects of her psychology, eliciting in this way a change in her core values and, consequently, in the way (...)
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  26. Flowers of Time: On Postapocalyptic Fiction by Mark Payne.Aihua Chen - 2022 - Philosophy and Literature 46 (2):499-501.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:Reviewed by:Flowers of Time: On Postapocalyptic Fiction by Mark PayneAihua ChenFlowers of Time: On Postapocalyptic Fiction, by Mark Payne; 192 pp. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2020.Mark Payne's Flowers of Time: On Postapocalyptic Fiction contributes significantly to the nascent scholarship on the ever-increasing corpus of postapocalyptic fiction by reading this genre philosophically and interrogating how it imagines new forms of life beyond the confines of a particular kind of world (...)
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  27. The African Novel of Ideas: Philosophy and Individualism in the Age of Global Writing by Jeanne-Marie Jackson.Avram Alpert - 2022 - Philosophy and Literature 46 (2):495-498.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:Reviewed by:The African Novel of Ideas: Philosophy and Individualism in the Age of Global Writing by Jeanne-Marie JacksonAvram AlpertThe African Novel of Ideas: Philosophy and Individualism in the Age of Global Writing, by Jeanne-Marie Jackson; 232 pp. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2021.The world of postcolonial literary studies harbors a well-earned suspicion of claims to promoting liberal ideals like civility, rationality, and individuality. The liberal worldview, after all, arose in (...)
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  28. Time of the Magicians: Wittgenstein, Benjamin, Cassirer, Heidegger, and the Decade That Reinvented Philosophy by Wolfram Eilenberger.David Herman - 2022 - Philosophy and Literature 46 (2):492-494.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:Reviewed by:Time of the Magicians: Wittgenstein, Benjamin, Cassirer, Heidegger, and the Decade That Reinvented Philosophy by Wolfram EilenbergerDavid HermanTime of the Magicians: Wittgenstein, Benjamin, Cassirer, Heidegger, and the Decade That Reinvented Philosophy, by Wolfram Eilenberger, trans. Shaun Whiteside; 432 pp. New York: Penguin Press, 2020.Is it possible to write a deeply researched and technically precise contribution to the history of philosophy that reads like a gripping novel? Time of (...)
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  29. Review: Hooked, by Rita Felski. [REVIEW]Nick Wiltsher - forthcoming - British Journal of Aesthetics.
    In her new book Hooked, Rita Felski continues a project of criticizing literary criticism that she began in The Limits of Critique (2015).
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  30. Literary studies and human flourishing.James F. English & Heather Love (eds.) - 2023 - New York, NY: Oxford University Press.
    Of all humanities disciplines, none is more resistant to the program of positive psychology or more hostile to the prevailing discourse of human flourishing than literary studies. The approach taken in this volume of essays is neither to gloss over that antagonism nor to launch a series of blasts against positive psychology and the happiness industry. Rather, the essays are attempts to reflect on how the kinds of literary research the contributors themselves are doing, the kinds of work to which (...)
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  31. Rethinking context as a social construct.Varol Akman - 2000 - Journal of Pragmatics 32 (6):743-759.
    This paper argues that in addition to the familiar approach using formal contexts, there is now a need in artificial intelligence to study contexts as social constructs. As a successful example of the latter approach, I draw attention to 'interpretation' (in the sense of literary theory), viz. the reconstruction of the intended meaning of a literary text that takes into account the context in which the author assumed the reader would place the text. An important contribution here comes from Wendell (...)
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  32. Sentimento religioso e struttura confessionale nella Russia pre-sovietica.Angela Dioletta - 2014 - In Stefano Caroti & Alberto Siclari (eds.), Filosofia e religione. Studi in onore di Fabio Rossi. Parma: E-theca OnLineOpenAccess Edizioni. pp. 290-329.
    In Russia, on the eve of the Revolution, the religious phenomenon was analyzed by scholars in specific works and in public discussions in its various aspects: historical, political, social, institutional. Of particular interest is the attempt to bring it back to an original expression of emotional consciousness, which marks a continuity with the Sentimentalism of the late eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries. This cultural current attempted to grasp a more certain truth in the immediacy of sentiment than in demonstrative reason, (...)
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  33. The Routledge companion to critical and cultural theory.Paul Wake & Simon Malpas (eds.) - 2013 - New York: Routledge.
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  34. L'occupation des oisifs: précis de littérature et textes critiques.Bernard Pingaud - 2013 - Paris: Classiques Garnier.
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  35. Literature and the human: criticism, theory, practice.Andy Mousley - 2013 - New York: Routledge.
    Emotion -- History -- Universals and particulars -- Depth -- Beholding.
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  36. Powrót do świata: dzieje uwagi w filozofii i literaturze XX wieku.Zofia Król - 2013 - Warszawa: Instytut Badań Literackich PAN Wydawnictwo.
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  37. The invention of deconstruction.Mark Currie - 2013 - New York: Palgrave-Macmillan.
    Do not ask for the definition of deconstruction; ask for its history. What needs and desires did it meet at the time of its emergence? What kind of threat did it represent? How has our understanding of deconstruction changed over time? This book offers an account of the invention and reinvention of deconstruction in literary studies and the humanities more generally. Focusing on the work of Jacques Derrida and Paul de Man, it argues that the early impact of deconstruction was (...)
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  38. Repräsentationen des Ethischen: Festschrift für Joanna Jabłkowska.Artur Pełka, Kalina Kupczyńska & Joanna Jabłkowska (eds.) - 2013 - New York: Peter Lang Edition.
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  39. Literary materialisms.Mathias Nilges & Emilio Sauri (eds.) - 2013 - New York: Palgrave-Macmillan.
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  40. Das Heilige (in) der Moderne: Denkfiguren des Sakralen in Philosophie und Literatur des 20. Jahrhunderts.Héctor Canal (ed.) - 2013 - Bielefeld: Transcript.
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  41. Empirie in der Literaturwissenschaft.Philip Ajouri (ed.) - 2013 - Münster: Mentis.
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  42. Li lun de li xian.Liyuan Zhu - 2013 - Zhengzhou Shi: Henan da xue chu ban she.
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  43. Literature and weak thought.Andrzej Zawadzki - 2013 - New York: PL Academic Research.
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  44. Frames of Critique: kulturwissenschaftliche Handlungsfähigkeit "nach" Judith Butler.Julia Prager - 2013 - Baden-Baden: Nomos.
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  45. Wen xue li xiang yu wen xue huo dong =.Yanzhu Li - 2013 - Beijing Shi: Ren min chu ban she.
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  46. Shi dai bian ge yu fan shi zhuan huan =.Yanzhu Li - 2013 - Beijing Shi: Ren min chu ban she.
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  47. Philosophien der Literatur: Berliner Vorlesung 2002.Friedrich A. Kittler - 2013 - Berlin: Merve Verlag.
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  48. "...Come Vacuità E Destino": (Saggi Letterari E Metapolitici).Sandro Giovannini - 2013 - Pinerolo, Italy: Novantico editrice.
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  49. À livre ouvert: Blanchot, du Bouchet, Cohen, Derrida, Jabès, Laporte.Didier Cahen - 2013 - Paris: Hermann.
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  50. Osnovi na literaturnata nauka: zadachi, istorii︠a︡, sŭvremenno sŭstoi︠a︡nie.Mikhail Arnaudov - 1942 - Browns Summit, North Carolina: Etherington Conservation Services.
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