Time and narrative.
Chicago : University of Chicago Press, 1984-1988
|ISBN:||0226713318 9780226713311 0226713326 9780226713328 0226713334 9780226713335 0226713342 9780226713342 0226713350 9780226713359 0226713369 9780226713366|
|語言註釋：||Translation of: Temps et récit.|
|注意：||Translation of: Temps et récit.
Vol. 3: Translated by Kathleen Blamey and David Pellauer.
|描述：||3 volumes ; 24 cm|
|内容：||Vol. 1. Preface. Part I: The circle of narrative and temporality. 1. The aporias of the experience of time: book 11 of Augustine's Confessions. 2. Emplotment: a reading of Aristotle's Poetics. 3. Time and narrative: threefold Mimesis. Part II: History and narrative. 4. The eclipse of narrative. 5. Defenses of narrative. 6. Historical intentionality. Conclusions. Notes. Index. --
Vol. 2. Preface. Part III: The configuration of time in fictional narrative. 1. The metamorphoses of the plot. 2. The semiotic constraints on narrativity. 3. Games with time. 4. The fictive experience of time. Conclusion. Notes. Index. --
Vol. 3. Part IV: Narrated time. Introduction. Section 1: The aporetics of temporality. 1. The time of the soul and the time of the world: the dispute between Augustine and Aristotle. 2. Intuitive time or invisible time? Husserl confronts Kant. 3. Temporality. historicality, within-time-ness: Heidegger and the "ordinary" concept of time. Section 2: Poetics of narrative: history, fiction, time. 4. Between lived time and universal time: historical time. 5. Fiction and its imaginative variations on time. 6. The reality of the past. 7. The world of the text and the world of the reader. 8. The interweaving of history and fiction. 9. Should we renounce Hegel? 10. Towards a hermeneutics of historical consciousness. Conclusions. Notes. Bibliography. Index.
|其他題名：||Temps et récit.|
|責任：||Paul Ricoeur ; translated by Kathleen McLaughlin and David Pellauer.|
In the first two volumes of this work, Paul Ricoeur examined the relations between time and narrative in historical writing, fiction and theories of literature. This final volume, a comprehensive reexamination and synthesis of the ideas developed in volumes 1 and 2, stands as Ricoeur's most complete and satisfying presentation of his own philosophy.