skip to content

Emerson, Caryl

Overview
Works: 64 works in 326 publications in 4 languages and 11,204 library holdings
Genres: Criticism, interpretation, etc  History  Literature  Fiction  Biography  Drama 
Roles: Author, Editor, Translator, Other, Honoree, Author of introduction, Publishing director
Classifications: PG2947.B3, 801.95092
Publication Timeline
Key
Publications about Caryl Emerson
Publications by Caryl Emerson
Most widely held works about Caryl Emerson
 
Most widely held works by Caryl Emerson
Speech genres and other late essays by M. M Bakhtin( Book )
47 editions published between 1986 and 2010 in English and held by 937 libraries worldwide
"Speech Genres and Other Late Essays presents six short works from Bakhtin's Esthetics of Creative Discourse, published in Moscow in 1979. This is the last of Bakhtin's extant manuscripts published in the Soviet Union. All but one of these essays (the one on the Bildungsroman) were written in Bakhtin's later years and thus they bear the stamp of a thinker who has accumulated a huge storehouse of factual material, to which he has devoted a lifetime of analysis, reflection, and reconsideration."--Page 4 of cover
Problems of Dostoevsky's poetics by M. M Bakhtin( Book )
31 editions published between 1984 and 2009 in English and held by 817 libraries worldwide
This book is the ideal introduction to the thought of Mikhail Bakhtin. Bakhtin is becoming established as one of the giants of 20th century literary criticsm, despite his work being unknown in the West until the 1970's. This book is less about Dostoyevsky per se, rather a profound meditation on how Dostoyevsky's art exemplifies the central concern of Bakhtin, the concept of 'dialogism'. This idea defies a simple definition; the book in exploring manifold aspects of it, itself becomes truly dialogic. If you value Dostoyevsky as an artist, require an antidote to the chill winds of modern 'Theory', or simply appreciate genius at work, catch up with one of the best kept secrets in literature
The life of Musorgsky by Caryl Emerson( Book )
20 editions published between 1999 and 2006 in 3 languages and held by 785 libraries worldwide
"Modest Musorgsky is Russia's greatest musical dramatist. When he died in 1881 in St. Petersburg at the age of forty-two, in poverty and relative obscurity, he was known for a single opera, Boris Godunov, and a handful of eccentric "realistic" songs."--Jacket
Mikhail Bakhtin : creation of a prosaics by Gary Saul Morson( Book )
18 editions published between 1990 and 2008 in English and held by 720 libraries worldwide
The first hundred years of Mikhail Bakhtin by Caryl Emerson( Book )
18 editions published between 1997 and 2000 in English and held by 680 libraries worldwide
In this candid assessment of his place in Russian and Western thought, Caryl Emerson brings to light what might be unfamiliar to the non-Russian reader: Bakhtin's foundational ideas, forged in the early revolutionary years, yet hardly altered during his lifetime. With the collapse of the Soviet system, a truer sense of Bakhtin's contribution may now be judged in the context of its origins and its contemporary Russian "reclamation."
Boris Godunov : transpositions of a Russian theme by Caryl Emerson( Book )
8 editions published in 1986 in English and held by 492 libraries worldwide
Modest Musorgsky and Boris Godunov : myths, realities, reconsiderations by Caryl Emerson( Book )
12 editions published between 1994 and 2006 in English and held by 471 libraries worldwide
Caryl Emerson (a literary specialist) and Robert William Oldani (a music historian) take a new and comprehensive look at the most famous Russian opera, Modest Musorgsky's Boris Godunov. The result is both a historical study of a famous work and an interpretive piece of scholarship
Rethinking Bakhtin : extensions and challenges ( Book )
9 editions published in 1989 in English and held by 459 libraries worldwide
The Cambridge introduction to Russian literature by Caryl Emerson( Book )
17 editions published between 2008 and 2013 in English and held by 432 libraries worldwide
Caryl Emerson weaves a narrative of recurring themes and fascinations across several centuries of Russian literature. Beginning with traditional Russian narratives, the book proceeds chronologically and thematically, juxtaposing literary texts from each period
Critical essays on Mikhail Bakhtin ( Book )
7 editions published in 1999 in English and held by 331 libraries worldwide
This is a collection of critical essays on Mikhail Bakhtin's works by Sergei Bocharov, Georgii Gachev, Vadim Kozhinov, Olga Sedakova, Mikhail Gasparov, Graham Pechey, and many other writers
The uncensored Boris Godunov : the case for Pushkin's original Comedy, with annotated text and translation by Chester S. L Dunning( Book )
16 editions published between 2005 and 2006 in English and held by 299 libraries worldwide
Persuasively argues for including the original, 1825 version of the play Boris Godunov (later eclipsed by the "politically correct" edition) in the canon of Pushkin's works. Includes the 1825 Russian text and the only English translation of that version
All the same the words don't go away : essays on authors, heroes, aesthetics, and stage adaptations from the Russian tradition by Caryl Emerson( Book )
11 editions published between 2010 and 2011 in English and held by 159 libraries worldwide
All the Same the Words Don't Go Away brings together twenty-five years of essays and reviews, linked loosely by three themes. First is the creative potential inherent in transposing classic literary texts into other genres or media (operatic, dramatic) and the responsibilities, if any, that govern the transposer, audience, and critic. The practice of transposition, however, gives rise to a creative conflict: is there a limit to the amount of ornamentation, pressure, or dilution to which the "mediated" word can be subject? Finally, the more polemical of the essays included here are structured on the Bakhtinian notion of coexisting "plausibilities" and points of view. What a carnival approach can uncover in Pushkin that might have surprised and even pleased the poet, what a libretto or play script brings out that the "true original" hides: here the work of the creator and the critic co-exist in exhilarating ways that respect the competencies of each. --Book Jacket
The dialogic imagination : four essays by M. M Bakhtin( Book )
36 editions published between 1981 and 2014 in English and held by 90 libraries worldwide
These essays reveal Mikhail Bakhtin (1895-1975)--known in the West largely through his studies of Rabelais and Dostoevsky--as a philosopher of language, a cultural historian, and a major theoretician of the novel. The Dialogic Imaginationpresents, in superb English translation, four selections fromVoprosy literatury i estetiki(Problems of literature and esthetics), published in Moscow in 1975. The volume also contains a lengthy introduction to Bakhtin and his thought and a glossary of terminology. Bakhtin uses the category "novel" in a highly idiosyncratic way, claiming for it vastly larger territory than has been traditionally accepted. For him, the novel is not so much a genre as it is a force, "novelness," which he discusses in "From the Prehistory of Novelistic Discourse." Two essays, "Epic and Novel" and "Forms of Time and of the Chronotope in the Novel," deal with literary history in Bakhtin's own unorthodox way. In the final essay, he discusses literature and language in general, which he sees as stratified, constantly changing systems of subgenres, dialects, and fragmented "languages" in battle with one another
Word, music, history : a festschrift for Caryl Emerson ( Book )
12 editions published in 2005 in English and Russian and held by 75 libraries worldwide
Boris Godunov and a poetics of transposition : Karamzin, Pushkin, Mussorgsky by Caryl Emerson( Archival Material )
6 editions published between 1980 and 1987 in English and held by 12 libraries worldwide
Velimir Khlebnikov : a critical study by Raymond Cooke( file )
1 edition published in 2009 in English and held by 0 libraries worldwide
Khlebnikov is becoming recognized as one of the major Russian poets of the twentieth century, having for years been dismissed as a purveyor of unintelligible verbal trickery. This book provides a broad survey of his work. Dr Cooke's aim is to be both informative and interpretative by mapping out the contours of Khlebnikov's still largely uncharted poetic world. He highlights the complex relations between the poet and his public, draws attention to Khlebnikov's preoccupation with the meaning as well as the poetry of language, points to the significance of images of war and conflict in his work, and shows how the figure of the poet-warrior can metamorphose into the poet-prophet. There is also an examination of the vexed problem of Khlebnikov's attitudes towards his manuscripts and his concept of the book
Cambridge studies in Russian literature by Jacques Catteau( file )
1 edition published in 2009 in English and held by 0 libraries worldwide
Nabokov and his fiction : new perspectives by Julian W Connolly( file )
1 edition published in 2009 in English and held by 0 libraries worldwide
To mark the centenary of Nabokov's birth, this volume brings together the work of eleven of the world's most foremost Nabokov scholars offering new perspectives on the man and his fiction. Their essays cover a broad range of topics and approaches
Russian literature and empire : conquest of the Caucasus from Pushkin to Tolstoy by Susan Layton( file )
1 edition published in 2009 in English and held by 0 libraries worldwide
This is the first book to provide a synthesizing study of Russian writing about the Caucasus during the nineteenth-century age of empire-building. From Pushkin's ambivalent portrayal of an alpine Circassia to Tolstoy's condemnation of tsarist aggression against Muslim tribes in Hadji Murat, the literary analysis is firmly set in its historical context, and the responses of the Russian readership to receive extensive attention. As well as exploring literature as such, Susan Layton introduces material from travelogues, oriental studies, ethnography, memoirs, and the utterances of tsarist officials and military commanders. While showing how literature often underwrote imperialism, the book carefully explores the tensions between the Russian state's ideology of a European mission to civilize the Muslim mountain peoples, and romantic perceptions of those tribes as noble primitives whose extermination was no cause for celebration
Boris Godunov and Other Dramatic Works by Alexander Pushkin( file )
1 edition published in 2007 in English and held by 0 libraries worldwide
James E. Falen's verse translation consists of Boris Godunov, A Scene from Faust, the four Little Tragedies and Rusalka. It is accompanied by a penetrating Introduction by Caryl Emerson on Russia's most cosmopolitan playwright. - ;'The people are silent'. So ends Pushkin's great historical drama Boris Godunov, in which Boris's reign as Tsar witnesses civil strife and intrigue, brutality and misery. Its legacy is an uncertain future for the new Tsar whose inauguration is met with devastating silence by the people. Pushkin's dramatic work displays a scintillating variety of forms, from the histo
 
moreShow More Titles
fewerShow Fewer Titles
Alternative Names
에머슨, 캐릴
Languages
English (267)
Chinese (4)
Italian (3)
Russian (1)
Covers
Close Window

Please sign in to WorldCat 

Don't have an account? You can easily create a free account.