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Download The Master and the Slave: Lukács, Bakhtin, and the Ideas of the Time (Oxford Modern Languages and Literature Monographs) eBook

by Galin Tihanov

Download The Master and the Slave: Lukács, Bakhtin, and the Ideas of the Time (Oxford Modern Languages and Literature Monographs) eBook
ISBN:
0198187254
Author:
Galin Tihanov
Category:
Humanities
Language:
English
Publisher:
Clarendon Press; 1 edition (August 24, 2000)
Pages:
344 pages
EPUB book:
1300 kb
FB2 book:
1296 kb
DJVU:
1851 kb
Other formats
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Rating:
4.4
Votes:
683


This book is a comparative study in the history of ideas. Unlike all existing texts on Lukács and Bakhtin, the book offers a comparison of their writings at different stages of their intellectual development and in the broad context of the ideas of their time.

This book is a comparative study in the history of ideas. It is an innovative examination of the intellectual background, affiliations and contexts of two major twentieth-century thinkers, and an historical interpretation of their work in aesthetics, cultural theory, literary history, and philosophy. It introduces unknown archival material and discusses hitherto disregarded or overlooked texts. This book is a comparative study in the history of ideas.

Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2000. Recommend this journal. It is an innovative examination of the intellectual background, affiliations and contexts of two major twentieth-century thinkers and an historical interpretation of their work. It is an innovative examination of the intellectual background, affiliations and contexts of two major twentieth-century thinkers and an historical interpretation of their work in aesthetics, cultural theory, literary history, and philosophy. Unlike all existing texts on Lukacs and Bakhtin, this book offers a comparison of their writings at different stages of their intellectual development and in the broad context of the ideas of their time. Oxford University Press (2000). It is an innovative examination of the intellectual background, affiliations and contexts of two major twentieth-century thinkers and an historical.

Ideas of Europe in Twentieth-Century Germany: From Simmel to Spengler and Hans Freyer. The Master and the Slave: Lukács, Bakhtin, and the Ideas of Their Time. Oxford UP. Tihanov G (2000). Simmel Studies vol. 14, (2) 167-194.

These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

This part of the book reconstructs the background to Lukacs's and Bakhtin's later work on the novel.

Published August 24, 2000 by Oxford University Press, USA First Sentence. This part of the book reconstructs the background to Lukacs's and Bakhtin's later work on the novel.

Mikhail Bakhtin is known primarily for his theories on literature. But since those theories rest largely on a concept of dialogical discourse, his ideas have implications for how we view the word and its role in human interrelations. And Voloshinov states, In essence, theword is a two-sidedact.

Clarendon press oxford. JUSTIFICATIONS This book is a comparative study in the history of ideas. It is an examination of the intellectual background, affiliations, and contexts of two major twentieth-century thinkers and an historical interpretation of their work in aesthetics, cultural theory, literary history, and philosophy. The heroes of this book entered the canon of twentieth-century thought at different times, and their current standing in it is also rather dissimilar.

This book is a comparative study in the history of ideas. It is an innovative examination of the intellectual background, affiliations and contexts of two major twentieth-century thinkers and an historical interpretation of their work in aesthetics, cultural theory, literary history, and philosophy. Unlike all existing texts on Lukacs and Bakhtin, this book offers a comparison of their writings at different stages of their intellectual development and in the broad context of the ideas of their time. The book introduces unknown archival material and discusses hitherto disregarded or overlooked texts by Lukacs and Bakhtin. It puts forward new readings of best-known work on Dostoevsky, Rabelais, and Goethe and treats in an original way the question of the coherence of Bakhtin's ouevre. The book offers valuable insight into the sources of Bakhtin's terminological repertoire and through examination of Bakhtin's and Lukacs's intellectual affiliations--of the limits and substance of their originality as thinkers. Lukacs and Bakhtin emerge from the book as thinkers, whose intellectual careers followed strikingly similar paths. They both were confronted with similar agendas and questions posed for them by their time. Bakhtin however, had to find answers not only for this common agenda but also to the answers that Lukacs himself had already provided.