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Social functions of literature : Alexander Pushkin and Russian culture

Auteur: Paul Debreczeny
Uitgever: Stanford, Calif. : Stanford University Press, 1997.
Editie/Formaat:   book_printbook : EngelsAlle edities en materiaalsoorten bekijken.
Database:WorldCat
Samenvatting:
This study of the effect of literature on readers, both as individuals and as members of social groups, focuses on Russia's national poet, Alexander Pushkin, as a model for investigating the aesthetic and social functions of literature. The individual reader's response to the literary text is demonstrated in Part One through a broad range of memoirs, diaries, and correspondences in which Russian readers recorded
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Details

Genre/Vorm: Criticism, interpretation, etc
Aanvullende fysieke materiaalsoort: Online version:
Debreczeny, Paul.
Social functions of literature.
Stanford, Calif. : Stanford University Press, 1997
(OCoLC)606103894
Genoemd persoon: Aleksandr Sergeevich Pushkin; Aleksandr Sergeevich Pushkin; Aleksandr Sergueevitch Pouchkine; Aleksandr S Puškin; A S Pushkin; Aleksandr Sergeevich Pushkin
Genre: Internetbron
Soort document: Boek, Internetbron
Alle auteurs / medewerkers: Paul Debreczeny
ISBN: 0804726620 9780804726627
OCLC-nummer: 34515241
Beschrijving: xvi, 282 pages, [4] pages of plates : illustrations ; 24 cm
Inhoud: pt. 1. The Reader's Response to the Text. 1. The Writer as Engineer of Human Souls. 2. Literature and the Formation of the Self. 3. Catharsis --
pt. 2. Social Determinants of Aesthetic Norms. 4. Social Groups and Their "Strategies for Living" 5. Measurements of Popularity. 6. Mass Culture and the Literary Elite --
pt. 3. The Myth of a Poet. 7. The Elevation of Pushkin to Sainthood. 8. Pushkin Lives --
App. A. School Readers, 1829-1917 --
App. B. School Textbooks, 1830-1912.
Verantwoordelijkheid: Paul Debreczeny.
Meer informatie:

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Gekoppelde data


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schema:description"This study of the effect of literature on readers, both as individuals and as members of social groups, focuses on Russia's national poet, Alexander Pushkin, as a model for investigating the aesthetic and social functions of literature. The individual reader's response to the literary text is demonstrated in Part One through a broad range of memoirs, diaries, and correspondences in which Russian readers recorded their reactions to Pushkin. Part Two exposes the extent to which individuals' aesthetic responses are conditioned by their social environment."@en
schema:description"The aura surrounding the personality of an author is the subject of Part Three, in which the author shows how Pushkin's death in a duel with a foreigner contributed to his emergence as a symbol of the Russian nation, and how deep-seated anxiety about national identity gave rise to the Pushkin myth and to the canonization of the poet as martyr. Throughout the book, theoretical arguments are buttressed by close readings of Pushkin's works, especially The Prisoner of the Caucasus, Eugene Onegin, Poltava, Egyptian Nights, and several lyric poems."@en
schema:description"pt. 1. The Reader's Response to the Text. 1. The Writer as Engineer of Human Souls. 2. Literature and the Formation of the Self. 3. Catharsis -- pt. 2. Social Determinants of Aesthetic Norms. 4. Social Groups and Their "Strategies for Living" 5. Measurements of Popularity. 6. Mass Culture and the Literary Elite -- pt. 3. The Myth of a Poet. 7. The Elevation of Pushkin to Sainthood. 8. Pushkin Lives -- App. A. School Readers, 1829-1917 -- App. B. School Textbooks, 1830-1912."@en
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