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Apology to Apostrophe: Autobiography and the Rhetoric of Self-Representation in Spain (Post-Contemporary Interventions) download ebook

by James D. Fernandez

Apology to Apostrophe: Autobiography and the Rhetoric of Self-Representation in Spain (Post-Contemporary Interventions) download ebook
ISBN:
0822312549
ISBN13:
978-0822312543
Author:
James D. Fernandez
Publisher:
Duke University Press Books; First Edition edition (August 26, 1992)
Language:
Pages:
184 pages
ePUB:
1761 kb
Fb2:
1198 kb
Other formats:
doc lrf rtf mobi
Category:
History & Criticism
Subcategory:
Rating:
4.7

Apology to Apostrophe book.

Apology to Apostrophe book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking Apology to Apostrophe: Autobiography and the Rhetoric of Self-Representation in Spain as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

Apology to Apostrophe : Autobiography and the Rhetoric of. .

Apology to Apostrophe : Autobiography and the Rhetoric of in Spain Forbidden Territory: The Memoirs of Juan. The subsections of the opening chapter are entitled "From Epistemology to Ethics," "From Ethics to Politics," and "The Rhetoric of Autobiography. Levinas is the protagonist of the chapter, and Quintilian, St. Augustine,Rousseau, Foucault, Lacan, Derrida, Deleuze and Guattari, Laclau and Mouffe, et a. figure among the strong supporting players.

Fernández, James D. Apology to Apostrophe: Autobiography and the Rhetoric of Self-Representation in.The ruction of the Self in the Autobiographies of Pablo Neruda and Juan Goytisolo. Apology to Apostrophe: Autobiography and the Rhetoric of Self-Representation in Spain. Durham: Duke University Press, 1992. CrossRefGoogle Scholar. Loureiro, Angel G. Autobiografia Del Otro (Rousseau, Torres Villarroel, Juan Goytisolo). Siglo XX/20th Century . -2 (1991): 71–94. The Ethics of Autobiography: Replacing the Subject in Modern Spain. Nashville: Vanderbilt UP, 2000.

rhetoric of self-representation in Spain James D. Fernandez.

Apology to apostrophe : autobiography and the rhetoric of self-representation in Spain James D. Apology to apostrophe : autobiography and the rhetoric of self-representation in Spain James D. book below: (C) 2016-2018 All rights are reserved by their owners.

Who writes "I"? To whom are autobiographies addressed? What kinds of readers are inscribed in autobiographical narratives?

Apology to Apostrophe: Autobiography and the Rhetoric of Self-Representation in Spain.

Apology to Apostrophe: Autobiography and the Rhetoric of Self-Representation in Spain. Durham, North Carolina: Duke University Press, 1992 Articles: Untreated Memories: Franco’s Disappeared. The Volunteer, March, 2015. Dining in Nueva York with Federico García Lorca and Julio Camba (c. 1929) Latin Lover Spring, 2013, pp. 34-39. The Discovery of Spain in New York, circa 1930″ Nueva York: 1613 – 1945. New York: New-York Historical Society/ Scala, 2010, pp. 216-233.

Apology to apostrophe: autobiography and the rhetoric of self-representation. His works are sometimes divided into two periods: novels of the first period and contemporary Spanish novels. Apology to Apostrophe: Autobiography and the Rhetoric of Self-representation. His early novels, Dona Perfecta (1876), Gloria (1877), Marianela (1878), and The Family of Leon Roch (1879), may be characterized as realistic with touches of romanticism. The novels are united by common characters and themes in the manner of Balzac's Human Comedy.

Who writes "I"? To whom are autobiographies addressed? What kinds of readers are inscribed in autobiographical narratives? In Apology to Apostrophe, James D. Fernández's offers a lucid and powerful meditation on the nature of autobiographical writing through his investigation of the historical conditions and literary stagings of autobiographical writing in Spain.As Fernández demonstrates, recent developments in critical theory provide new and fruitful approaches to autobiographical works that have long been neglected, misunderstood, or, in some cases, virtually unknown. Focusing primarily but not exclusively on nineteenth-century Spain, Fernández exposes a rhetorical tension that often occurs in autobiographical discourse, between self-justification, or "apology," and the transcendence of this worldly impulse, or "apostrophe." This tension, he argues, is of particular interest in the case of Spain, but not peculiar to that nation, and his attention to the theoretical nature of autobiography leads to insightfl considerations of many canonical European autobiographies, including those of Saint Augustine, Rousseau, Saint Teresa, and Cardinal Newman.Considering Spanish autobiography in the context of first-person narrative in Europe and in the terms of current debates on the relationship between writing and selfhood, Apology to Apostrophe marks a significant advance in our historical understanding and critical discussion of the genre. The book will be of great value not only to Hispanists but also to those interested in autobiography and cultural history.