Solitude and the Sublime: Romanticism and the Aesthetics of Individuation
As interest in aesthetic experience evolved in the eighteenth century, discussions of the sublime located two opposed accounts of its place and use. Ferguson traces these two positions - the Burkean empiricist account and the Kantian formalist one - to argue that they had significance of aesthetics, including recent deconstructive and New Historicist criticism.
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action aesthetic appears argue argument beautiful becomes body Burke Burke's Caleb Williams called cause character claim color comes connection consciousness continually count creates criticism Critique deconstructive describes determined discussion distinction effect empirical Enquiry establishing example existence experience fact feeling force formal function give Godwin human idea identify identity images imagination important individual infinite insists interest involves judgment Kant Kant's Kantian kind landscape language less linguistic literary look Man's Marion material mathematical matter meaning merely monster Moreover move nature never notion objects observation one's operation opposition particular perception persons perspective pleasure poem population position possibility present Press problem produce provides psychological pure question reading reason reference relation relationship represent representation response seems seen sensation sense social society sound sublime suggest taste things trees truth University virtue Wordsworth
Strange Fits of Passion: Epistemologies of Emotion, Hume to Austen
Vista previa limitada - 1996
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Victorian Modernism: Pragmatism and the Varieties of Aesthetic Experience
Jessica R. Feldman
Vista previa limitada - 2002