17 found
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  1.  19
    Mikhail Bakhtin: Creation of a Prosaics.Gary Saul Morson, Caryl Emerson, Michael F. Bernard-Donals, L. A. Gogotišvili & P. S. Gurevič - 1990 - Studies in East European Thought 49 (4):305-317.
  2.  10
    Mikhal Bakhtin: Creation of a Prosaics.Gary Saul Morson & Caryl Emerson - 1998 - Studies in East European Thought 50 (2):161-163.
  3.  12
    Rethinking Bakhtin: Extensions and ChallengesSubversive Pleasures: Bakhtin, Cultural Criticism, and Film.Anna A. Tavis, Gary Saul Morson, Caryl Emerson & Robert Stam - 1991 - Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 49 (1):88.
  4. Bakhtin, Essays and Dialogues on His Work.Gary Saul Morson (ed.) - 1986 - University of Chicago Press Journals.
  5.  26
    Contingency and Poetics.Gary Saul Morson - 1998 - Philosophy and Literature 22 (2):286-308.
  6. Bakhtin, Essays and Dialogues on His Work.Gary Saul Morson (ed.) - 1986 - University of Chicago Press Journals.
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  7. Voloshinov, and The Formal Method of Literary Scholarship (1928), Attri-Buted to PN Medvedev. Both Were Compatriot Theorists and Prominent Members of the Bakhtin'Circle', Which Flourished in the 1920s, Allowing for a Remarkably Fruitful Exchange of Ideas on Problems of Language and Literature. Sketching the Framework of Bakhtin's Rich Legacy, Including The. [REVIEW]Gary Saul Morson & Caryl Emerson - forthcoming - Semiotica.
     
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  8.  45
    Socialist Realism and Literary Theory.Gary Saul Morson - 1979 - Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 38 (2):121-133.
  9.  13
    Imputations and Amputations: Reply to Wall and Thomson.Gary Saul Morson & Caryl Emerson - 1993 - Diacritics 23 (4):93.
  10.  20
    Tolstoy's Absolute Language.Gary Saul Morson - 1981 - Critical Inquiry 7 (4):667-687.
    Among Tolstoy's absolute statements are those that exhibit characteristics of both biblical commands and proverbs—and of other types of absolute statements as well. He also draws, for example, on logical propositions, mathematical deductions, laws of nature and human nature, dictionary definitions, and metaphysical assertions. The language of all these forms is timeless, anonymous, and above all categorical. Their stylistic features imply that they are not falsifiable and that they are not open to qualification: they characteristically include words like "all," "each," (...)
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  11.  13
    Introduction: Peace by Means of Culture.Miguel Tamen, Michiko Urita, Michael N. Nagler, Gary Saul Morson, Oleg Kharkhordin, Lindsay Diggelmann, John Watkins, Jack Zipes & James Trilling - 2016 - Common Knowledge 22 (2):181-189.
    It is often argued that a shared culture, or at least shared cultural references or practices, can help to foster peace and prevent war. This essay examines in detail and criticizes one such argument, made by Patrick Leigh Fermor, in the context of his discussing an incident during World War II, when he and a captured German general found a form of agreement, a ground for peace between them, in their both knowing Horace's ode I.9 by heart in Latin. By (...)
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  12.  19
    Teaching Tolstoy with Toulmin.Gary Saul Morson - 2011 - Common Knowledge 17 (2):205-220.
    In a memorial essay on the philosopher Stephen Toulmin (1922–2009), the author discusses ideas that he and Toulmin drew, over the years, from their reading and coteaching of Tolstoy. He speculates that Toulmin's interest in Tolstoy may have been encouraged by Wittgenstein, Toulmin's teacher and a lover of Tolstoy. All three men understood philosophy as having taken a wrong turn with the rise of rationalism, which occasioned to the idea that social life could be shown to conform to a hard (...)
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  13.  9
    Who Speaks for Bakhtin?: A Dialogic Introduction.Gary Saul Morson - 1983 - Critical Inquiry 10 (2):225-243.
    The more we spoke, the more we discovered disagreement behind our agreements and envisaged different implications for the same—or were they the same—ideas. “I suppose that’s what Bakhtin meant when he wrote that agreement, not just disagreement, is a dialogic relationship,” she reflected. “Agreement is never identity. It always presupposes or becomes the occasion for differences—which I guess may be one reason why it can be so profitable to agree.” I could detect Kuhn’s concept of a scientific consensus here but (...)
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  14.  9
    Dialogue, Monologue, and the Social: A Reply to Ken Hirschkop.Gary Saul Morson - 1985 - Critical Inquiry 11 (4):679-686.
    One particularly interesting aspect of Hirschkop’s essay is the repertoire of “double-voiced words” it displays. I will enumerate just three of them:1. The Misaddressed Word. Apparently, Hirschkop has been arguing these points with someone else, whose voice has drowned out what was actually said by myself and the other contributors to the Forum on Bakhtin. In a number of cases, Hirschkop objects that we failed to say things that were, in fact, explicitly stated and attributes to us a different, phantom (...)
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  15.  5
    War and Peace.Gary Saul Morson - 2016 - Common Knowledge 22 (2):211-219.
    Despite their professed multiculturalism, educated Americans find it hard to imagine that others do not share their liberal values. Does not everyone love their children and want peace? The author of the article, a Tolstoy scholar and student of Russian culture, discusses topics—war, revolution, and what one scholar has called “secular kenosis”—that mark radical differences between Russians and Americans. He then describes a debate between Tolstoy and Dostoevsky over whether morality demands military intervention when a barbarous regime practices widespread torture (...)
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  16.  6
    Review of James P. Scanlan, Dostoevsky the Thinker[REVIEW]Gary Saul Morson - 2002 - Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2002 (9).
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  17.  5
    Mastering the Art of Soviet Cooking: A Memoir of Food and Longing.Gary Saul Morson - 2016 - Common Knowledge 22 (1):135-136.
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