Disowning Knowledge: In Seven Plays of Shakespeare
Stanley Cavell, Walter M Cabot Professor of Aesthetics and the General Theory of Value Emeritus Honorary Associate of Adams House Stanley Cavell
Cambridge University Press, 31/03/2003 - 250 páginas
Reissued with a new preface and a new essay on Macbeth, King Lear, Othello, Coriolanius, Hamlet and The Winter's Tale, this famous collection of essays on Shakespeare's tragedies considers the plays as responses to the crisis of knowledge and the emergence of modern skepticism.
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accept acknowledgment action answer Antony appear avoid bear become beginning believe body cause character claim Cleopatra comes concept condition consequences Cordelia Coriolanus count course critics death deny desire doubt effect essay example existence experience expression eyes fact fantasy father feel figure follow further give given Gloucester Hamlet happening hence human idea imagine interpretation issue kind King knowledge language Lear Lear's Leontes less lines lives look Macbeth marriage matter mean merely mind mother nature object once one's opening origin Othello ourselves particular perhaps philosophy play political position possibility present problem question reading reason recognize relation requires response Rome scene seems sense Shakespeare shared skepticism speak specific speech suffering suggests suppose tale tell theater thing thought tragedy truth turn understand wish
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Balance and Refinement: Beyond Coherence Methods of Moral Inquiry
Michael Raymond DePaul
Pré-visualização indisponível - 1993