Life After Literature - Kulcsár-Szabó Zoltán (Curatore); Lénárt Tamás (Curatore); Simon Attila (Curatore); Végso Roland (Curatore) | Libro Springer 04/2021 - HOEPLI.it


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kulcsár-szabó zoltán (curatore); lénárt tamás (curatore); simon attila (curatore); végso roland (curatore) - life after literature

Life After Literature Perspectives on Biopoetics in Literature and Theory

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Genere:Libro
Lingua: Inglese
Editore:

Springer

Pubblicazione: 04/2021
Edizione: 1st ed. 2020





Trama

This book offers innovative investigations of the concept of life in art and in theory. It features essays that explore biopoetics and look at how insights from the natural sciences shape research within the humanities. Since literature, works of art, and other cultural products decisively shape our ideas of what it means to be human, the contributors to this volume examine the question of what literature, literary and cultural criticism, and philosophy contribute to the distinctions (or non-distinctions) between human, animal, and vegetal existence.

Coverage combines different methodological aspects and addresses a wide field of comparative literary studies. The essays consider the question of language (as a distinctive feature of human existence) in a number of different contexts, which range from Aristotle’s works, through several historical layers of the philosophical discourse on the origins of speech, to modern anthropology, and 20th century continental philosophy. In addition, the volume includes concrete case studies to the current post-humanism debate and provides literary, art historian, and philosophical perspectives on animal studies.

The historical multiplicity of the various cultural representations of biological existence (be that human, animal, vegetal, or mixed) might serve as a productive foundation for discussing the nature and forms of literature’s critical contributions to our understanding of these fundamental categories. This volume opens up this subject to students and scholars of literature, art, philosophy, ethics, and cultural studies, and to anyone with a theoretical interest in the questions of life.






Sommario

Part 1: Institutions of Life.- Chapter 1. Bio-Poetics and the Dynamic Multiplicity of Bios: How Literature Challenges the Politics, Economics and Sciences of Life (Vittoria Borsò).- Chapter 2. Institution and Life as an Institution: Uterus: Mother’s Body, Father’s Right (Life and Norm) (Petar Bojanic).- Chapter 3. Towards a Poetics of Worldlessness: Hannah Arendt and the Limits of Human Action (Roland Végso).- PART 2: Anthropology, Performativity, And Language.- Chapter 4. Man and Other Political Animals in Aristotle (Attila Simon).- Chapter 5. Is There an Essential Convergence Between Signification and Animals? On the Truth and Lying of Animal Names in a Nietzschean Sense (Hajnalka Halász).- Chapter 6. Noble Promises: Performativity and Physiology in Nietzsche (Csongor Lorincz).- Chapter 7. Austin’s Animals (Zoltán Kulcsár-Szabó).- Chapter 8. Self-interpreting Language Animal: Charles Taylor’s Anthropology (Csaba Olay).- Part 3: Anthrozoology, Ethics, And Language.- Bio-Aesthetics.- Chapter 9. The Theriomorphic Face (Georg Witte).- Chapter 10. ‘Step by step into ever greater decadence’: Discourses of Life and Metamorphic Anthropology (Márió Z. Nemes).- Chapter 11. Bio-Aesthetics: The Production of Life in Contemporary Art (Jessica Ullrich).- Part 4: Biopoetics, Zoopoetics, Biophilology.- Chapter 12. Io’s Writing: Human and Animal in the Prison-House of Fiction (Ábel Tamás).- Chapter 13. ‘Lizard on a sunlit stone’: Lorinc Szabó and the Biopoetical Beginnings of Modern Poetry (Erno Kulcsár Szabó).- Chapter 14. Of Mice and Men: Dissolution and Reconstruction of ‘Nature’s Larger Scheme’: Burns, Mészöly, Kertész (Tamás Lénárt).- Chapter 15. Towards a Literary Entomology: Arthropods and Humans in William H. Gass (Gábor Tamás Molnár).- Chapter 16. Biophilology and the Metabolism of Literature (Susanne Strätling).





Autore

Zoltán Kulcsár-Szabó is currently Professor and Head of the Department of Comparative Literature and Cultural Studies at Eötvös Loránd University (ELTE) in Budapest. Main fields of research: lyric theory, deconstructive criticism, political theory, performativity, Hungarian and German literature of the 20th and 21st centuries. He has published monographs in Hungarian and co-edited several volumes, among them Transfer and Translation (Budapest 2002) and Signaturen des Geschehens (Bielefeld 2014). His book A gondolkodás háborúi (Budapest: Ráció, 2014) deals with the discourse of violence and power in political philosophy and literature in the first half of the 20th century. His most recent publication Szinonímiák (Budapest: Ráció, 2016) addresses Martin Heidegger’s late work, concentrating on issues of materiality, technicity, aesthetics and translation.

Tamás Lénárt attended Eötvös Loránd University (ELTE), Faculty of Humanities. He has a master’s degree in Hungarian and German Studies. He earned his doctorate (Ph.D.) degree with his thesis on photography and literature at the General Literary Studies and Cultural Studies Literary Program in 2012. He is assistant professor at the Institute of Hungarian Literature and Cultural Studies, ELTE.  His main research areas are post-war Hungarian literature, media theory, and visual studies in literature.

Attila Simon earned his Ph.D. with a thesis on Aristotle’s aesthetics. He is Associate Professor at the Department of Comparative Literature and Cultural Studies at the Eötvös Loránd University, Budapest, where he teaches literary and critical theory and ancient literature. His primary research interests are ancient Greek drama and theatre, as well as ancient and contemporary literary theory with a focus on questions of culture and media. He is the author of 2 books in Hungarian and translator of Plato’s Phaedrus and Cicero’s The Laws. In addition, he published several articles in refereed journals and edited volumes as well as translations of philosophical essays (from English and German into Hungarian). He is currently working on a book on Aristotle’s practical philosophy as a kind of existential hermeneutics.

Roland Végso is Susan J. Rosowski Associate Professor of English at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln, where he teaches literary and critical theory and twentieth-century literatures. His primary research interests are contemporary continental philosophy, modernism, and translation theory. He is the author of The Naked Communist: Cold War Modernism and the Politics of Popular Culture (Fordham UP, 2013). In addition, he is also the translator of numerous philosophical essays as well as two books: Rodolphe Gasché’s Georges Bataille: Phenomenology and Phantasmatology (Stanford UP, 2012) and Peter Szendy’s All Ears: The Aesthetics of Espionage (Fordham UP, 2016). He is the co-editor of the book series Provocations published by University of Nebraska Press. He is currently completing a book manuscript devoted the problem of “worldlessness” (Weltlosigkeit) in post-Heideggerian continental philosophy








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Altre Informazioni

ISBN:

9783030337407

Condizione: Nuovo
Collana: Numanities - Arts and Humanities in Progress
Dimensioni: 235 x 155 mm Ø 508 gr
Formato: Brossura
Illustration Notes:14 Illustrations, black and white
Pagine Arabe: 284
Pagine Romane: ix






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