A Defense of Poetry: Reflections on the Occasion of Writing
Stanford University Press, 1995 - 255 páginas
This text argues that literature can be defined, and that in its definition its unique value can be discovered. The author identifies literature ontologically as a sign of the preconceptual, as the ostensive moment that discloses neither the purpose nor the structure of existence but existence itself, revealed in its nonhuman register. The author situates his argument amid theoretical debates inspired by deconstruction, the New Historicism, and neo-pragmatism, showing that ostension can only be disclosed through the intricacies of history and structure yet is itself neither historical nor structural, distinguishes it from the epiphanic, from social or aesthetic indifference, and from the sublime, and identifies the value of literature understood anthropologically as a human gesture toward the non-humanity of existence.
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History Structure and the Ostensive
Literature as Insignificance
Ostension in Language
What Poems See in Pictures
Nonepiphany in Wordsworth
Criticism Actuality and To Autumn
Possession of the Sublime Repression of Insignificance
Wordsworth Byron and the Epitaph
The Common Sense of
The Ethics of Suspending Knowledge
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actually already appears argue argument Autumn becomes beginning body Byron called Cambridge Chapter character claim clear consciousness course criticism critique cultural dead death difference discussion dying epitaph essay example existence experience expression fact feeling figure follows Freud ground Heidegger hence human imagination indication interpretation John Keats Keats's kind knowledge language least leaves less Letters lines literary literature living lyric McGann meaning mind moment nature never nonhuman object occasion once ostensive painting passage perhaps poem poet poetic poetry political possible present Press question reading reason reference reflection remains remarks resistance revealed rhetorical rock Romantic Romanticism scene seems sense signified signs simply social sound speak spirit stands stone structure sublime suggest theme Theory things thought tion trans turn understand Univ voice Wordsworth writes York
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