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The saving lie : Harold Bloom and deconstruction

Auteur : Agata Bielik-Robson
Éditeur : Evanston, Ill. : Northwestern University Press, 2011.
Édition/format :   Livre : AnglaisVoir toutes les éditions et les formats
Base de données :WorldCat
Résumé :
Harold Bloom's own influence on the landscape of literary criticism has been decisive. His critical writings have plumbed the depths of Romanticism, explored the anxiety caused by the influence of one generation of poets on another, wrestled with the idea of a literary canon, and examined the relationship between religion and literature. In this study on Harold Bloom, Agata Bielik-Robson explores the many facets of  Lire la suite...
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Détails

Genre/forme : Criticism, interpretation, etc
History
Personne nommée : Harold Bloom; Harold Bloom; Harold Bloom
Format : Livre
Tous les auteurs / collaborateurs : Agata Bielik-Robson
ISBN : 9780810127289 0810127288 9780810127869 0810127865
Numéro OCLC : 630480212
Description : x, 403 pages ; 23 cm
Contenu : Life as argument: Harold Bloom's antithetical vitalism --
Life in Agon: from romanticism to deconstruction and beyond --
Literary lie and philosophical truth: tarrying with the deconstruction --
Life and death n deconstruction: from Hegel to de Man --
The davharocentric subject, or narcissism reconsidered: Bloom versus Derrida --
Intricate evasions, or the poetic will-to-ignorance --
Fair crossings: from mere life to more life --
Tainted love: a psycho-Kabbalistic reading of the poetic scene of instruction.
Responsabilité : Agata Bielik-Robson.

Résumé :

Harold Bloom's own influence on the landscape of literary criticism has been decisive. His critical writings have plumbed the depths of Romanticism, explored the anxiety caused by the influence of one generation of poets on another, wrestled with the idea of a literary canon, and examined the relationship between religion and literature. In this study on Harold Bloom, Agata Bielik-Robson explores the many facets of Bloom's critical writings and career. In his work, she argues, Bloom draws on a variety of disparate traditions-Judaism, Gnosis, romanticism, American pragmatism, and Freudianism, but also, especially recently, Victorian Aestheticism-that constitute a dialectical, difficult whole in constant quarrel with itself. The Saving Lie brings all these aspects of Bloom's thought together, revealing the organizing thread of "antithetical vitalism" that animates his work. Tracing the development of Bloom's vision of "life-in-antithesis" through a series of readings, Bielik-Robson offers a reevaluation of a deeply complex and controversial figure.--Book Jacket.

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