6 edition of Romanticism and visuality found in the catalog.
Romanticism and visuality
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Series||Routledge studies in romanticism -- 10|
|LC Classifications||PR468.A76 T47 2007|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2007020344|
Introduction): Regarding Visuality-From the Picturesque to the Panorama --'Shadows of a Magnitude': Keats, Fragments, and Vision --The Fragment in Ruins --Seeing Past Rome: Ruins, History, Museums --Romantic Idealism and the Interference of Sight --Making Visible: The Diorama, the Double, and the Gothic Subject --Seeing Things ("as they are"): Coleridge, Schiller, and the Play of Semblance - . The invisible looms large in Sophie Thomas's Romanticism and Visuality and Luisa Calè's Fuseli's Milton Gallery. Both books explore a series of rich intersections between visual and literary culture and seek to reposition the status of seeing and spectatorship during the Romantic : Asia Haut.
This volume of Romantic Circles Praxis Series includes an editor's introduction by Robert Miles and essays by Fred Botting, Diane Long Hoeveler, Sophie Thomas, Dale Townshend, and Angela Wright.. This collection of essays explores the relationship between Romantic Gothicism and the rise of the visual technologies centred on commercial exploitation of the magic lantern. This volume is dedicated to both excavating the Romantic genealogies of visuality and charting directions for the ways in which the study of Romantic visual culture may redraw the geographic, temporal, and disciplinary bounds of Romanticism, bringing diverse, and in some instances new, objects and their ethical, political, and aesthetic stakes into view.
Routledge Studies in Romanticism, Fragments, History, Spectacle, Romanticism and Visuality, Sophie THOMAS, Routledge. Des milliers de livres avec la livraison chez vous en 1 jour ou en magasin avec . Sehnsucht and the uncanny “With anxious yearning [Sehnsucht] we yearn for you, shrouded in the darkest night, in a time when we cannot quench the heat of our thirst.” – Novalis, Hymen an die Nacht, (, ). Key to grasping the period is the centrality of subjectivity in philosophy and the arts. By subjectivity I am referring to a subject not only of cognition, but of suffering.
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This book investigates the productive crosscurrents between visual culture and literary texts in the Romantic period, focusing on the construction and manipulation of the visual, the impact of new visual media on the literary and historical imagination, and on fragments and ruins as occupying the shifting border between the visible and the : Sophie Thomas.
This book investigates the productive crosscurrents between visual culture and literary texts in the Romantic period, focusing on the construction and manipulation of the visual, the impact of new visual media on the literary and historical imagination, and on fragments and ruins as occupying the shifting border between the visible and the by: This book investigates the productive crosscurrents between visual culture and literary texts in the Romantic period, focusing on the construction and manipulation of the visual, the impact of new visual media on the literary and historical imagination, and on fragments and ruins as occupying the shifting border between the visible and the invisible.
This book investigates the productive crosscurrents between visual culture and literary texts in the Romantic period, focusing on the construction and.
This book investigates the productive crosscurrents between visual culture and literary texts in the Romantic period, focusing on the construction and manipulation of the visual, the impact of new. Now in its 25th anniversary year, for three decades the peer-review journal Romanticism has been publishing the most distinguished critical and scholarly work in the field.
Focusing on the periodthe journal continues to welcome critical, historical, textual and bibliographical essays prepared to the highest scholarly standards, and seeks to represent a full range of current Cited by: 1.
"Susan J. Wolfson explores the apparitions and phantasms of romantic writing with challenging, often witty, intensity. Supernatural fictions and the material visuality of shades and shadows are less central to her argument than are the 'spectral verbal agencies' that Author: Susan J.
Wolfson. 'A compelling account of political caricature in the Romantic period Ian Haywood's book offers an inventive and hugely informative tour of the genre, making a welcome contribution to a growing field.' Source: The Times Literary Supplement ' original and well-rounded discussions which build on our current understanding of those subjectsMissing: visuality.
The importance of visual technologies, and their impact on both the concepts and acts of seeing and imagining, moves centre stage again in Sophie Thomas’s Romanticism and Visuality.
Thomas argues that during the Romantic period, both imaginative vision and. Romanticism was a result of the stifling of the creative mind during the Age of Reason while Realism took place as a consequence of the political and social issues.
The Civil War in the United States and the urbanization due to the Industrial Revolution caused the people of the time to reject the mystical effects of Romanticism. Romanticism is totally different from Romance novels.
Inspired by the German Strum und Drang (storm and stress), the movement was a reaction to the constraints of rationalism and scientific thought from the Enlightenment.
Romanticism is the belief that emotions and intuition are more important than logic and facts; the individual comes first and is primarily good, and nature is meant to be.
Abstract. To teach Romantic period literature and visual culture together is to approach the subject in a way that responds to the broader cultural preoccupations proper to that literature. It is of course only one possible interdisciplinary approach, and a strong case could made for readings of Romantic texts that are attentive to history, politics, Author: Sophie Thomas.
Books shelved as dark-romanticism: The Tell-Tale Heart by Edgar Allan Poe, The Minister's Black Veil by Nathaniel Hawthorne, The Devil and Tom Walker by Missing: visuality.
This exploration confirms that Romanticism and visuality constitute an integral subject in which poetry, politics, philosophy, and popular spectacle share. The book is not always quite so Author: Zoe Beenstock.
Romanticism Books We are happy to receive proposals for reviews of these books in the Journal of Romanticism. Those marked with ** have already been reviewed or assigned for review.
Thomas, Sophie, Romanticism and Visuality: Fragments, History, Spectacle Romanticism as an art movement ended after a few decades, but the core ideas have lived on.
My assertion that romanticism makes an exclusive claim on individuality stems partly from my own experience with romantic types and partly from the work of students of romanticism such as Jacques Barzun, Morse Peckham, and Isaiah Berlin.
The book presents an incisive and resourceful intervention in current critical debates around Romantic culture, and Regier's consistently sophisticated and often illuminating readings repay careful attention as well as detailed critical engagement the book constitutes a consistently engaging study which helpfully enlarges our sense of the Cited by: 9.
Romanticism has been seen as "the revival of the life and thought of the Middle Ages", reaching beyond rational and Classicist models to elevate medievalism and Romanticism was a complex artistic, literary, and intellectual movement that originated in the second half of the eighteenth century in Western Europe, and gained strength during and.
This book presents an exploration of the under-explored terrain of visuality, demonstrating the use of new theoretical insights into vision for the analysis of theatre and performance and simultaneously shows theatre and performance to be an excellent 'theoretical object' for exploring the cultural, historical and embodied character of visuality.
Romanticism and Visuality: Fragments, History, Spectacle. New York and London: Routledge, Tuveson, Ernest Lee. The Imagination as a Means of Grace; Locke and the Aesthetics of Romanticism. New York: Gordian, Wertheim, Margaret.
The Pearly Gates of Cyberspace: A History of Space from Dante to the Internet. Sydney: Doubleday. Sexual Visuality from Literature to Film, (Palgrave Studies in Nineteenth-Century Writing and Culture) Dennis Denisoff A must-read for scholars of visuality, gender and sexuality.Romanticism emphasizes imagination (as opposed to the 18th century).
Before, art was imitation and mimesis (cf. Aristotle). There was a process of selection of things that were worth representing and a correction of nature according to the image of beauty you had in mind (harmony in parts and whole).Her monograph Romanticism and Visuality: Fragments, History, Spectacle focuses on a variety of "sites" of seeing, and on the impact of new visual media on the literary and historical imagination.