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The anonymous Marie de France

著者: R Howard Bloch
出版: Chicago : University of Chicago Press, 2003.
エディション/フォーマット:   書籍 : Englishすべてのエディションとフォーマットを見る
データベース:WorldCat
概要:
"This book offers a fundamental reconception of the person generally assumed to be the first woman writer in French, the author known as Marie de France. The Anonymous Marie de France is the first work to consider all of the writing ascribed to Marie, including her famous Lais, her 103 animal fables, and the earliest vernacular Saint Patrick's Purgatory." "Evidence about Marie de France's life is so meager that we  続きを読む
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関連の人物: Marie, de France; Marie, de France; Marie, de France; Marie, de France.
資料の種類: インターネット資料
ドキュメントの種類: 図書, インターネットリソース
すべての著者/寄与者: R Howard Bloch
ISBN: 0226059685 9780226059686 0226059847 9780226059846
OCLC No.: 50669186
物理形態: xi, 367 p. ; 24 cm.
コンテンツ: The word aventure and the adventure of words --If words could kill : the Lais and fatal speech --The voice in the tomb of the Lais --
Beastly talk : the Fables --
Changing places : the Fables and social mobility at the court of Henry II --
Marie's Fables and the rise of the monarchic state --
A medieval "best seller" --
Between fable and romance --
The Anglo-Norman conquest of Ireland and the colonization of the afterlife.
責任者: R. Howard Bloch.
その他の情報:

概要:

Offers a reconception of the person generally assumed to be the first woman writer in French, the woman referred to as Marie de France in contemporary times. This book considers almost all of the  続きを読む

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"After eight centuries of tenebrous obscurity, France's first woman poet once again emerges into the light." - Stephen Greenblatt, Harvard University"

 
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schema:reviewBody""This book offers a fundamental reconception of the person generally assumed to be the first woman writer in French, the author known as Marie de France. The Anonymous Marie de France is the first work to consider all of the writing ascribed to Marie, including her famous Lais, her 103 animal fables, and the earliest vernacular Saint Patrick's Purgatory." "Evidence about Marie de France's life is so meager that we know next to nothing about her - not where she was born and to what rank, who her parents were, whether she was married or single, where she lived and might have traveled, nor whether she dwelled in cloister or at court. In the face of this great writer's near anonymity, scholars have assumed her to be a simple, naive, and modest Christian figure. Bloch's claim, in contrast, is that Marie is among the most self-conscious, sophisticated, complicated, and disturbing figures of her time - the Joyce of the twelfth century. At a moment of great historical turning, the so-called Renaissance of the twelfth century, Marie was both a disrupter of prevailing cultural values and a founder of new ones. Her works, Bloch argues, reveal an author obsessed by writing, by memory, and by translation, and acutely aware not only of her role in the preservation of cultural memory, but of the transforming psychological, social, and political effects of writing within an oral tradition."--Jacket."
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