The Other Self: Selfhood and Society in Modern Greek Fiction
Lexington Books, 2003 - 289 σελίδες
The Other Self is the first English-language, book-length literary analysis of some of the most celebrated Greek novels of the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. A must read for anyone interested in Greek literature and culture, it offers both a solid introduction to modern Greek literature and close reading of individual texts. Author Dimitris Tziovas focuses on the issues of identity, autobiography, and social determinism raised in these texts, providing a fresh perspective and suggesting new ways of exploring forms of engagement between self and society. Greek narratives of self, Tziovas suggests, are not naked and transparent presentations of existence, but articulations of the relationship between the individual and the social world; they are negotiations of the past through the otherness of the present. A compelling demonstration of the richness and complexity of modern Greek fiction, The Other Self provides exciting and challenging interpretations of Greek literature and Greek society.
Τι λένε οι χρήστες - Σύνταξη κριτικής
Δεν εντοπίσαμε κριτικές στις συνήθεις τοποθεσίες.
National Imaginary Collective Identity and Individualism in Greek Fiction
Palaiologoss O Polypathis Picaresque Autobiography as a National Romance
Selfhood Natural Law and Social Resistance in The Murderess
Individuality and Inevitability From the Social Novel to Bildungsroman
A Hero without a Cause SelfIdentity in Vasilis Arvanitis
The Poetics of Manhood Genre and SelfIdentity in Freedom and Death
Tyrants and Prisoners Narrative Fusion and the Hybrid Self in The Third Wedding
Άλλες εκδόσεις - Προβολή όλων
Achilles Alki Zei appears argues Athens Aunt Roussaki autobiography becomes Bildungsroman Captain Mihalis chapter characters child Christos Yannaras collective context contrast Cretan Crete culture Daphne Dimitris dreams Eleni epic exile fantasies father Favinis feels female Feminist Aesthetics Fiancee Frankojannou Frankojannou's Freedom and Death genre Greece Greek civil war Greek fiction Greek society Greek Studies Hatzis Hecuba hero ideal identified identity individual Julia Kristeva Katharevusa Kazantzakis Kristeva Leonis loneliness male marriage mirror stage Modern Greek moral mother Murderess Myrsini narrative narrator nature Nikos Kazantzakis Nina Palaiologos Papadiamantis past picaresque political Polypathis postmodern protagonist reader realism reference relationship represents Roderick Beaton role romance seems seen selfhood semiotic sense social Sourpi story Sun of Death symbolic Tachtsis tend texts Theotokas Third Wedding tion Tourkoyannos tradition University Press Vasilis Vasilis's whereas women writers Yorgakis Zorba the Greek
Σελίδα 5 - A self does not amount to much, but no self is an island; each exists in a fabric of relations that is now more complex and mobile than ever before. Young or old, man or woman, rich or poor, a person is always located at "nodal points" of specific communication circuits, however tiny these may be.
Σελίδα 7 - To be means to be for another, and through the other, for oneself. A person has no internal sovereign territory, he is wholly and always on the boundary; looking inside himself, he looks into the eyes of another or with the eyes of another (Bakhtin, 1984b, p.