Shakespeare in Psychoanalysis
The link between psychoanalysis as a mode of interpretation and Shakespeare's works is well known. But rather than merely putting Shakespeare on the couch, Philip Armstrong focuses on the complex and fascinatingly fruitful mutual relationship between Shakespeare's texts and psychoanalytic theory. He shows how the theories of Freud, Rank, Jones, Lacan, Erikson, and others are themselves in a large part the product of reading Shakespeare.
Armstrong provides an introductory cultural history of the relationship between psychoanalytic concepts and Shakespearean texts.
This is played out in a variety of expected and unexpected contexts, including:
*the early modern stage
*Hamlet and The Tempest
*Freud's analytic session
*the Parisian intellectual scene
*the virtual space of the PC.
Mit mondanak mások - Írjon ismertetőt
Nem találtunk ismertetőket a szokott helyeken.
Más kiadások - Összes megtekintése
according adolescence analysis appears argued aspects associated attempt authority becomes calls century chapter character Chavafambira claim colonial complex constitutes course critics cultural death demonstrates describes desire discussion drama dreams early modern emerges European example fantasy father feminine figure final Freud Freudian function Hamlet human identify individual interpretation Jones Juliet kind Lacan Lacanian later letter literary maternal means memory mind mode moreover mother narrative nature notion object Oedipal offered once Ophelia original particular past phallus play political position possible produced Prospero provides psychic psycho psychoanalytic psychological question Rank reader reading reference relation relationship remains repeats represents rhetoric role Romeo Sachs scene seems sense sexual Shakespeare signifier social space speaks stage structure suggests symbolic theory thought turn unconscious writing