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Ibsen and the Greeks : the classical Greek dimension in selected works of Henrik Ibsen as mediated by German and Scandinavian culture

Autor: Norman Rhodes
Editora: Lewisburg [Pa.] : Bucknell University Press ; London : Associated University Presses, ©1995.
Edição/Formato   Livro : InglêsVer todas as edições e formatos
Base de Dados:WorldCat
Resumo:
"Was Ibsen influenced by Greek culture? Were allusions to the Greeks configured in the Norwegian playwright's works? According to author Norman Rhodes, whether consciously or unconsciously, many of Ibsen's plays are encoded with veiled references to ancient Greek culture. Rhodes also postulates that Ibsen's perception of the importance of the Greeks was most likely mediated to him through German Romanticism and  Ler mais...
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Gênero/Forma: Criticism, interpretation, etc
Formato Físico Adicional: Online version:
Rhodes, Norman, 1942-
Ibsen and the Greeks.
Lewisburg [Pa.] : Bucknell University Press ; London : Associated University Presses, ©1995
(OCoLC)624384745
Pessoa Denominada: Henrik Ibsen; Henrik Ibsen; Henrik Ibsen; Henrik Ibsen; Henrik Ibsen; Henrik Ibsen; Henrik Ibsen
Tipo de Material: Recurso Internet
Tipo de Documento: Livro, Recurso Internet
Todos os Autores / Contribuintes: Norman Rhodes
ISBN: 0838752985 9780838752982
Número OCLC: 31295117
Descrição: 209 pages ; 26 cm
Conteúdos: 1. Meanings and Boundaries: The Influence of German Culture and Kierkegaard --
2. Inscribing Ideologies: Ibsen's Essays, Articles, and Prologues --
3. Early Interventions: Catiline (1850) to Love's Comedy (1862) --
4. Anxiety and Influence: Brand (1866), Peer Gynt (1867), and the Iliad and Odyssey --
5. Hegelian Complicity: Emperor and Galilean (1873) --
The Third Empire --
6. Signifying Relations: A Doll House (1879) and Antigone --
7. Subjective Hegemony: An Enemy of the People (1882), Dr. Stockmann, Socrates, and Oedipus --
8. Fatal Antinomies: The Final Plays and The Revival of Euripides --
9. Fissures in the Masks: Hidden Meanings and Traces in Ibsen's Discursive Practice.
Responsabilidade: Norman Rhodes.

Resumo:

This book examines Ibsen's plays as well as his letters, poems, and speeches for the possible influence of paradigms from Hellenic culture, taking into account his relationship with German culture  Ler mais...

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schema:description"1. Meanings and Boundaries: The Influence of German Culture and Kierkegaard -- 2. Inscribing Ideologies: Ibsen's Essays, Articles, and Prologues -- 3. Early Interventions: Catiline (1850) to Love's Comedy (1862) -- 4. Anxiety and Influence: Brand (1866), Peer Gynt (1867), and the Iliad and Odyssey -- 5. Hegelian Complicity: Emperor and Galilean (1873) -- The Third Empire -- 6. Signifying Relations: A Doll House (1879) and Antigone -- 7. Subjective Hegemony: An Enemy of the People (1882), Dr. Stockmann, Socrates, and Oedipus -- 8. Fatal Antinomies: The Final Plays and The Revival of Euripides -- 9. Fissures in the Masks: Hidden Meanings and Traces in Ibsen's Discursive Practice."@en
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schema:reviewBody""Was Ibsen influenced by Greek culture? Were allusions to the Greeks configured in the Norwegian playwright's works? According to author Norman Rhodes, whether consciously or unconsciously, many of Ibsen's plays are encoded with veiled references to ancient Greek culture. Rhodes also postulates that Ibsen's perception of the importance of the Greeks was most likely mediated to him through German Romanticism and Scandinavian culture." "According to Rhodes, numerous echoes of Greek literature resonate in such early Ibsen plays as Catiline, The Warrior's Barrow, Olaf Liljerkrans, and Love's Comedy. Ibsen's Brand and Peer Gynt are a dialectic pair which in key ways are suggestive of Homer's Iliad and Odyssey, A Doll House has important parallels with Sophocles' Antigone, and An Enemy of the People correlates with both Plato's Apology and Sophocles' Oedipus Tyrannos. Moreover, a Euripidean sense of fatal irrationality seems inscribed in Ibsen's final plays: the protagonists John Rosmer, Hedda Gabler, Master Builder Solness, John Gabriel Borkman, and the sculptor Rubek all destroy themselves."--Jacket."
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