Shakespeare, philosophy, and literature: essays
This volume brings together a group of essays that examine the relationship between philosophy and literature - disciplines that have been opposed as often as they have been combined. While the focus is primarily on the plays of Shakespeare, there is a lengthy essay on the use of the style term maniera in art history, and a concluding survey and analysis of the relationship between philosophy and literature, from Plato to the present. The author applies the theory of meaning and logical analysis to contemporary problems in the arts and aesthetics.
16 pages matching purgation in this book
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PHILOSOPHY THE INTRUDER
A TRAGEDY OF PERFECTION FLAYED
REASONS IN CRITICISM
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action aesthetic answer anticlassical Antony and Cleopatra Aristotle art history artistic Bradley central character claims Coleridge Coleridge's concept of style concept of tragedy criterion disagreements doctrine dramatic tragedy elements Elizabethan emotional especially essay essence evaluative criticism evil example false Freedberg Friedlaender Friedlaender's function Greek tragedy hamartia Hamlet is tragic Hegel hence High Renaissance historians human Iago ideal imagery imitation interpretation King Lear language literary criticism literature and philosophy maniera manneristic metaphysical moral Morris Weitz necessary and sufficient necessary or sufficient nonsense Oedipus Rex Othello painting paradigms Parmigianino passion philosophical theme philosophy in literature Plato play plot poetic Pontormo praise problem properties of dramatic purgation question real definition reasons rejection relation sense sets of criteria Shakespeare Shakespeare's dramas Shakespearean tragedy Shearman spiritual statement style concepts style in art sufficient properties theory of tragedy thesis Tillyard traditional tragic fact tragic hero true truth unity universe vague Weitz Wordsworth