Communities of Cultural Value: Reception Study, Political Differences, and Literary History
Lexington Books, 2001 - 241페이지
Philip Goldstein is fast establishing himself as the doyen of "reception study," a discipline that assumes that the reader's interpretive practices explain a text's import. In his latest work, Communities of Cultural Value, Goldstein delves again into the realm of literary criticism, painting an absorbing picture of the changing nature of a growing, more diversified readership and its challenge to professional literary study. Goldstein's PostMarxist approach investigates how interpretive communities govern the reader's practices, through lucid case studies that analyze the reception of texts and authors ranging from Jane Austen to John Le Carré. Communities of Cultural Values is an important addition to the continuing debate over art's aesthetic autonomy and the role of literary criticism in the 1990s, and it will be most valuable to readers seeking to chart the changing socio-historical condition of literary study.
다른 사람들의 의견 - 서평 쓰기
서평을 찾을 수 없습니다.
Reception Study in a Multicultural Era
The Reception of Hamlet
Ian Fleming John Le Carré
표시되지 않은 섹션 4개
기타 출판본 - 모두 보기
accepts accounts adopts aesthetic African American American approach argues Austen authorial autonomy belief Bennett Black calls changing chapter characters claims communism communist complains conservative considers contexts contrast conventions critics critique culture defend denies depicts differences discourse dismiss diverse divisions Elizabeth English Enlightenment established example explain Eyes fashion fears feminist fiction figural Fish force formal forms grants Hamlet high art historical humanist humanities ideals ideological import institutional intellectuals interpretive Jane John Johnson justify language liberal literary literary study literature maintains Marxist meaning middle-class modern modernist moral movements narrator norms novel objective oppose opposition play political popular culture positive post-Marxist poststructuralist practices preserves Press Pride and Prejudice programs progressive radical readers reading realist reception study rejects resist reveals rhetorical says schools sexual Shakespeare shows Similarly social society stereotypes subversive suggests takes theory totalitarian traditional truth undermines University values views women York