Results for 'Artemis in literature'

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  1. Christoph Huber, Die Aufnahme und Verarbeitung des Alanus ab Insulis in mittelhochdeutschen Dichtungen: Untersuchungen zu Thomasin von Zerklœre, Gottfried von Straβburg, Frauenlob, Heinrich von Neustadt, Heinrich von St. Gallen, Heinrich von Mügeln und Johannes von Tepl.(Münchener Texte und Untersuchungen zur deutschen Literatur des Mittelalters, 89.) Munich: Artemis, 1988. Pp. xv, 478; 25 tables. DM 89. [REVIEW]Ruth H. Firestone - 1991 - Speculum 66 (1):167-169.
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    Heritage Speakers as Part of the Native Language Continuum.Heike Wiese, Artemis Alexiadou, Shanley Allen, Oliver Bunk, Natalia Gagarina, Kateryna Iefremenko, Maria Martynova, Tatiana Pashkova, Vicky Rizou, Christoph Schroeder, Anna Shadrova, Luka Szucsich, Rosemarie Tracy, Wintai Tsehaye, Sabine Zerbian & Yulia Zuban - 2022 - Frontiers in Psychology 12.
    We argue for a perspective on bilingual heritage speakers as native speakers of both their languages and present results from a large-scale, cross-linguistic study that took such a perspective and approached bilinguals and monolinguals on equal grounds. We targeted comparable language use in bilingual and monolingual speakers, crucially covering broader repertoires than just formal language. A main database was the open-access RUEG corpus, which covers comparable informal vs. formal and spoken vs. written productions by adolescent and adult bilinguals with heritage-Greek, (...)
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    Aktaion and a Lost 'Bath of Artemis'.Lamar Ronald Lacy - 1990 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 110:26-42.
    Aktaion's own hounds devoured him, convinced by Artemis that he was a deer. This grim reversal, the great hunter who dies like a hunted beast, was the strongest element of the mythic tradition associated with the Boiotian hero and inspired numerous scenes in Greek art. Aktaion's Offense, on the other hand, received little iconographic attention before the imperial era, and Greek literature accounted for Artemis' hostility in a variety of ways. The chronology of the extant sources suggests (...)
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    A New Creed: Fundamental Religious Beliefs in the Athenian Polis and Euripidean Drama.Harvey Yunis - 1988 - Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht.
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  5.  25
    Thematic Concepts: Where Philosophy Meets Literature: Stein Haugom Olsen.Stein Haugom Olsen - 1983 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 16:75-93.
    In Euripides' Hippolytus , Phaedra, wife of Theseus, king of Athens, falls in love with the unsuspecting Hippolytus, Theseus' son by the amazon Antiope. Phaedra's passion is the work of the goddess Aphrodite, who wants to revenge herself on Hippolytus because he has rejected her and devoted himself to the chaste Artemis. Through Paedra's nurse Hippolytus is made aware of her love and invited to her bed. He emphatically rejects her offer and violently abuses Phaedra and her nurse. To (...)
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  6. Dehumanization in Literature and the Figure of the Perpetrator.Andrea Timar - forthcoming - In Maria Kronfeldner (ed.), The Routledge Handbook of Dehumanization. New York, Egyesült Államok:
    Chapter 14. Andrea Timár engages with literary representations of the experience of perpetrators of dehumanization. Her chapter focuses on perpetrators of dehumanization who do not violate laws of their society (i.e., they are not criminals) but exemplify what Simona Forti, inspired by Hannah Arendt, calls “the normality of evil.” Through the parallel examples of Dezső Kosztolányi’s Anna Édes (1926) and Doris Lessing’s The Grass is Singing (1950), Timár first explores a possible clash between criminals and perpetrators of dehumanization, showing (...)’s exceptional ability to reveal the gap between ethics and law. Second, she examines novels focalized through perpetrators and the difficult narrative empathy they provoke, arguing that only the critical reading of these novels can make one engage with the potential perpetrator in oneself. As case studies, Timár examines Daniel Defoe’s Robinson Crusoe (1719), which may potentially turn its reader into an accomplice in the process of dehumanization, and J.M. Coetzee’s Foe (1986), which puts on critical display the dehumanizing potentials of both aesthetic representation and sympathy as imaginative violence. Third, she reads Jonathan Littell’s The Kindly Ones [Les Bienveillantes, 2006], which can make the reader question, through the polyphony of the voice of its protagonist, the notions of narrative voice and readerly empathy, only to reveal that the difficulty involved in empathizing with perpetrator characters lies not so much in the characters’ being perpetrators, but rather in their being literary characters. Eventually, Timár briefly touches upon the problem of the aesthetic and the comic via Nabokov’s Lolita (1955) to ask whether one can avoid some necessarily dehumanizing aspects of humor. (shrink)
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  7. Philosophy in Literature: Shakespeare, Voltaire, Tolstoy & Proust.Morris Weitz - 1963 - Detroit: Wayne State University Press.
  8. Representation in Literature.James Young - 1999 - Literature & Aesthetics 9:127-143.
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  9.  8
    “Because” in Literature: Did Rose, Agnes, Dora, and Comfort Cause Celibacy?Terence Rajivan Edward - manuscript
    This paper responds to a piece of dialogue from Flora Nwapa’s novel Women are Different, in which Comfort mockingly says, “They took up the job voluntarily. Now you will soon tell us that they are celibate because of us.” There are two different interpretations of the use of “because,” and the claim is obviously false on only one of these.
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  10. Structuralism in Literature.R. Scholes - 1974
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  11.  33
    Philosophy in Literature.Charles Edward Gauss - 1950 - Thought: Fordham University Quarterly 25 (1):141-142.
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    Philosophy in Literature: Metaphysical Darkness and Ethical Light.Konstantin Kolenda - 1982 - Barnes & Noble.
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  13. Philosophy in Literature Metaphysical Darkness and Ethical Light /Konstantin Kolenda. --. --.Konstantin Kolenda - 1982 - Barnes & Noble, Books, 1982.
     
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  14.  35
    Surprise in Literature.Sarah Wood - 1996 - Angelaki 1 (1):58 – 68.
  15.  5
    Time in Literature[REVIEW]R. A. - 1955 - Review of Metaphysics 9 (1):162-162.
    An analysis of the treatment of time in literature and its relationship to science and philosophy. Since the consciousness of time seems to the author to have greatly increased in contemporary culture, he refers primarily to such twentieth-century authors as Proust, Joyce and Mann.--A. R.
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  16. Empathy in Literature.Eileen John - 2017 - In Heidi L. Maibom (ed.), Routledge Handbook to Philosophy of Empathy. London: Routledge. pp. 306-16.
  17.  18
    Time in Literature.A. R. - 1955 - Review of Metaphysics 9 (1):162-162.
    An analysis of the treatment of time in literature and its relationship to science and philosophy. Since the consciousness of time seems to the author to have greatly increased in contemporary culture, he refers primarily to such twentieth-century authors as Proust, Joyce and Mann.--A. R.
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    Philosophie in Literatur.Christiane Schildknecht & Dieter Teichert - 1996
  19.  10
    Physicians in Literature: Emotional Approaches to Patients. [REVIEW]David Lehman - 1991 - Journal of Medical Humanities 12 (2):65-72.
    As evidenced in literature, physicians vary in their emotional devotion to patients. John Steinbeck's physicians are aloof. The doctors of William Carlos Williams and Richard Selzer form strong, complicated, emotional attachments to their patients. These attachments allow them to live fuller, more sensuous lives, without interfering with their proper functioning as healthcare providers. F. Scott Fitzgerald's Dr. Diver overly commits himself to a patient and suffers the consequences. The present-day physician can help modulate his own emotional connections to patients (...)
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  20. Unreliability Refigured: Narrative in Literature and Film.Gregory Currie - 1995 - Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 53 (1):19-29.
    Aims to improve an understanding of the theoretical issues in response to the influence of fiction. Four things in narrative unreliability; Relation between narration in literary fictions and film; Comprehension of narrative essentially a matter of intentional inference; Fictions misdescribed; Asymmetry between literature and film; Ambiguity and unreliability; Implied author and narrator.
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  21. Heroism In Literature: A Semiotic Model.Ibrahim Taha - 2002 - American Journal of Semiotics 18 (1/4):107-126.
    The semiotic model that disregards the normative context represented by the protagonist examines how we can distinguish the three conceptions of heroism, namely hero, semi-hero, and anti-hero. What are the methodological criteria whereby we can follow the protagonist in the text from beginning to end? To answer them, this article tries to present a model made up of five stages/criteria which constitute a semiotic model by means of which the connection to heroism can be determined. These are: motivation, will, ability, (...)
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  22. Religionskritik in Literatur Und Philosophie Nach der Aufklärung.Carsten Jakobi, Bernhard Spies & Andrea Jäger (eds.) - 2007 - Mitteldeutscher Verlag.
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  23. Spatial Form in Literature: Toward a General Theory.W. J. T. Mitchell - 1980 - Critical Inquiry 6 (3):539-567.
    Although the notion of spatiality has always lurked in the background of discussions of literary form, the self-conscious use of the term as a critical concept is generally traced to Joseph Frank's seminal essay of 1945, "Spatial Form in Modern Literature."1 Frank's basic argument is that modernist literary works are "spatial" insofar as they replace history and narrative sequence with a sense of mythic simultaneity and disrupt the normal continuities of English prose with disjunctive syntactic arrangements. This argument has (...)
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  24. Studies in Literature and History.Alfred Comyn Lyall & John O. Miller - 1915 - John Murray.
     
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  25.  3
    Exploring Worldviews in Literature: From William Wordsworth to Edward Albee.Laura Inez Deavenport Barge - 2009 - Abilene Christian University Press.
    Numinous spaces in British literature from William Wordsworth to Samuel Beckett -- Jesus figures in American literature from Ralph Waldo Emerson to Edward Albee -- Using Bakhtin's definitions to discover ethical voices in Solzhenitsyn and Tolstoy -- René Girard's categories of scapegoats in literature of the American South -- Hopkins's metaphysics of nature as sacred disclosure -- The book of job as mirrored in Hopkins's metaphysics -- Beckett's mythos of the absence of God.
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  26. Philosophy in Literature.James Daley - 1989 - Diogenes 37 (145):59-76.
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  27. Privacy in Literature and Film: Introduction.Farhad Kazemi - 2003 - Social Research: An International Quarterly 70 (3):933-934.
     
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  28.  28
    Philosophy in Literature.Malcolm Ross - 1950 - Thought: Fordham University Quarterly 25 (1):141-142.
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  29.  59
    Form in Literature.Victor M. Hamm - 1942 - Thought: Fordham University Quarterly 17 (2):255-269.
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  30.  11
    Structuralism in Literature[REVIEW]B. O. G. - 1975 - Review of Metaphysics 29 (1):148-149.
    Structuralism is a contemporary intellectual movement with both methodological and substantive implications. Nowhere has its impact been stronger than in poetics and literary criticism. Scholes book is designed to introduce English speaking audiences to structuralist developments in European literary thought. After detailing the background of structuralism in the work of Saussure and Jakobson and relating formalist and proto-structuralist modes of literary criticism to structuralist methods, the author examines specific micro and macropoetics of fiction. His object is to explain other’s theories, (...)
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  31. Elusive Narrators in Literature and Film.George M. Wilson - 2007 - Philosophical Studies 135 (1):73 - 88.
    It is widely held in theories of narrative that all works of literary narrative fiction include a narrator who fictionally tells the story. However, it is also granted that the personal qualities of a narrator may be more or less radically effaced. Recently, philosophers and film theorists have debated whether movies similarly involve implicit audio-visual narrators. Those who answer affirmatively allow that these cinematic narrators will be radically effaced. Their opponents deny that audio-visual narrators figure in the ontology of movies (...)
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  32. Sincerity in Literature.Joseph Remenyi - 1945 - Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 26 (4):375.
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  33. Philosophy in Literature.Charles Edward Gauss - 1950 - Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 8 (4):268-268.
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  34. Truth in Literature.Morris Weitz - 1955 - Revue Internationale de Philosophie 9 (31):1-14.
     
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  35.  8
    Refugees in Literature, Film, Art, and Media: Perspectives on the Past and Present.Lida Amiri - 2019 - Journal for Cultural Research 23 (2):120-123.
    Volume 23, Issue 2, June 2019, Page 120-123.
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  36. Cleverness in Literature.Joseph Remenyi - 1944 - Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 25 (4):405.
     
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  37.  13
    Iconicity in Literature.Jørgen Dines Johansen - 1996 - Semiotica 110 (1-2):37-56.
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  38. Deeper Than Reason: Emotion and its Role in Literature, Music, and Art.Jenefer Robinson - 2005 - Clarendon Press.
    Jenefer Robinson takes the insights of modern scientific research on the emotions and uses them to illuminate questions about our emotional involvement with the arts. Laying out a theory of emotion supported by the best evidence from current empirical work, she examines some of the ways in which the emotions function in the arts. Written in a clear and engaging style, her book will make fascinating reading for anyone interested in the emotions and how they work, as well as anyone (...)
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  39.  18
    Deixis in Literature What Isn't Cognitive Poetics? [REVIEW]Reuven Tsur - 2008 - Pragmatics and Cognition 16 (1):119-150.
    This is a theoretical and methodological statement of what isn't and what is Cognitive poetics. It is focused on Peter Stockwell's discussion of deixis; but, I claim, much of what I have to say on Stockwell's work would apply to some degree to the work of many other critics. I argue that Stockwell translates traditional critical terms into a “cognitive“ language, but does not rely on cognitive processes to account for issues related to the texts discussed; and that he uses (...)
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    Adventures in Literature. By J. C. Wordsworth, M.A. Pp. 293. London: Heath Cranton, Ltd., 1929. 12s. 6d.M. M. Gillies - 1929 - The Classical Review 43 (05):200-.
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  41. Imitations in Literature and Life : Apocrypha and Martyrdom.J. K. Elliott - 2009 - In D. Jeffrey Bingham (ed.), The Routledge Companion to Early Christian Thought. Routledge.
     
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  42.  49
    Time in Literature, by Hans Meyerhoff. [REVIEW]Alan Pasch - 1956 - Journal of Philosophy 53 (13):418-422.
  43. Hypotyposes in Literature and Science as Modes of Expression.R. Koch - 1989 - Boston Studies in the Philosophy of Science 115:81-98.
  44.  14
    Deixis in Literature: What Isn¿T Cognitive Poetics?Reuven Tsur - 2008 - Pragmatics and Cognition 16 (1):119-150.
    This is a theoretical and methodological statement of what isn't and what is Cognitive poetics. It is focused on Peter Stockwell's discussion of deixis; but, I claim, much of what I have to say on Stockwell's work would apply to some degree to the work of many other critics. I argue that Stockwell translates traditional critical terms into a "cognitive" language, but does not rely on cognitive processes to account for issues related to the texts discussed; and that he uses (...)
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  45. Imagination in Literature and Philosophy: A Viewpoint on Camus's «L'Étranger’.Stewart R. Sutherland - 1970 - British Journal of Aesthetics 10 (3):261-274.
  46.  20
    Speech Acts in Literature.Joseph Hillis Miller - 2001 - Stanford University Press.
    This book demonstrates the presence of literature within speech act theory and the utility of speech act theory in reading literary works. Though the founding text of speech act theory, J. L. Austin's _How to Do Things with Words_, repeatedly expels literature from the domain of felicitous speech acts, literature is an indispensable presence within Austin's book. It contains many literary references but also uses as essential tools literary devices of its own: imaginary stories that serve as (...)
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  47.  3
    Rhythm in Literature After the Crisis in Verse.Peter Dayan & David Evans - 2010 - Paragraph 33 (2):147-157.
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    Renegotiating Ethics in Literature, Philosophy, and Theory.Jane Adamson, Richard Freadman & David Parker (eds.) - 1998 - Cambridge University Press.
    Is it possible for postmodernism to offer viable, coherent accounts of ethics? Or are our social and intellectual worlds too fragmented for any broad consensus about the moral life? These issues have emerged as some of the most contentious in literary and philosophical studies. In Renegotiating Ethics in Literature, Philosophy, and Theory a distinguished international gathering of philosophers and literary scholars address the reconceptualisations involved in this 'turn towards ethics'. An important feature of this has been a renewed interest (...)
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  49.  10
    Walsingham in Literature and Culture From the Middle Ages to Modernity Edited by Dominic James and Gary Waller Walsingham and the English Imagination by Gary Waller.Keith Tester - 2012 - New Blackfriars 93 (1046):489-490.
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    Philosophy in Literature.E. M. Forster - 1979 - Thinking: The Journal of Philosophy for Children 1 (3-4):69-69.
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