Authorizing Translation: The IATIS Yearbook

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Michelle Woods
Routledge, Oct 4, 2016 - Language Arts & Disciplines - 128 pages
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Authorizing Translation applies ground-breaking research on literary translation to examine the intersection between Translation Studies and literary criticism, rethinking ways in which analyzing translation and the authority of the translator can provide nuanced micro and macro readings of literary work and the worlds through which it moves. A substantial introduction surveys the field and suggests possible avenues for future research, while six case-study-based chapters by a new generation of Literature and Translation Studies scholars focus on the question of authority by asking:

  1. Who authors translations?
  2. Who authorizes translations?
  3. What authority do translations have in different cultural contexts?
  4. What authority does Literary Translation Studies have as a field?

The hermeneutic role of the translator is explored through the literary periods of Romanticism, Modernism, and Postmodernism, and through different cultures and languages. The case studies focus on data-centered analysis of reviews of translated literature, ultimately illustrating how the translator’s authority creates and hybridizes literary cultures.

Authorizing Translation will be of interest to students and researchers of Literary Translation and Translation Studies. Additional resources for Translation and Interpreting Studies are available on the Routledge Translation Studies Portal: http://cw.routledge.com/textbooks/translationstudies.

 

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Contents

List of illustrations
the rise
Translating the translingual novel in early Turkish Republican
Clair in Crimps The City
sketches for a portrait of Mário Domingues
Dousterswivel
Krzysztof Bartnicki translation and authorship
Index
Copyright

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About the author (2016)

Michelle Woods is Associate Professor of English at the State University of New York, New Paltz. She is the author of Translating Milan Kundera (2006), Censoring Translation: Censorship, Theatre and the Politics of Translation (2012), and Kafka Translated: How Translators Have Shaped Our Reading of Kafka (2013).

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