The Critical Response to Arthur Miller
Presenting roughly sixty year's worth of Miller scholarship, Centola and Cirulli offer a wide range of interpretations and critical responses to the playwright's work. Incorporating insights from several disciplines including, but not limited to, philosophy, psychology, and sociology, this work also contains discussions of his work in light of new understandings discovered through considerations of cultural contexts, performance issues, feminist concerns, as well as deconstructionist and postmodernist redefinitions of the textuality of Miller's writing.
Bearing witness to the enduring value of Miller's work and the relevance of his artistic vision, this body of critical essays reveals why the writer's influence has been so widespread. Adept at dramatic experimentation, Miller succeeded in inspiring the work not only of American playwrights but also that of dramatists around the world.
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Like Sartre , Miller suggests that the original fall is perpetually reenacted with each person's fall into consciousness , a fall that inevitably brings with it shame , guilt , and alienation from oneself and from others .
Like Sartre , Miller suggests here that through his fall , man is condemned not only to be free , but also to be responsible for others . And that is why Miller , like Sartre , sees metaphysical anguish as an inherent part of the human ...
But it could equally suggest a commonality between them all , each being grounded in ethical monotheism ; after all ... To view the play as a description of two failed marriages is too simplistic , for , as Sarah Hemming suggests ...
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Early Response to 1959
Arthur Miller and the Tradition of Tragedy
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