D. H. Lawrence: The Early Philosophical Works
This second volume of Michael Black's commentary on Lawrence's prose works concentrates on the extraordinary sequence of nonfiction texts written between 1913 and 1917: The "Foreword" to Sons and Lovers, Study of Thomas Hardy, Twilight in Italy, "The Crown," "The Reality of Peace." In all of them Lawrence was compulsively rewriting what he called "my philosophy." They are difficult works: highly metaphorical, in places prophetically expressionist, even surreal. This extended commentary makes sense of them, treating them as a succession of experimental writings that support each other, develop non-discursive modes of writing, and are linked by shared metaphors that reveal shared preoccupations. Black's highly useful analysis is like the close reading of poetry.
Mit mondanak mások - Írjon ismertetőt
Nem találtunk ismertetőket a szokott helyeken.
The old stable
My God I am myself
Things too wonderful for
The philosophical works
Work and the angel and the unbegotten hero
The axle and the wheel of eternity
Of being and not being
The light of the world
A nos moutons
Twilight in Italy
Foreword to Sons and Lovers
Study of Thomas Hardy
Of poppies and phoenixes and the beginning of the argument
Concerning six novels and the real tragedy
An attack on work and the money appetite
association become beginning blood body called chapter Christ Christian clear cold comes consciousness consummation corruption Crown darkness death desire developed direction earth element eternal experience eyes face fall familiar Father feel female figure final flame flesh flower flux follows force Foreword further given gives goes hand heaven human idea important individual infinite Italian Italy kind later Lawrence Lawrence's leads Letters light lion living look male means metaphor mind moon move movement nature never once opposite paragraph pass peace perfect perhaps physical positive principle produces pure question Rainbow reader remains represents seems sense soul spirit strange stream Study things thought tiger transcendent turn understanding unicorn universe unknown utter vision whole woman women writing
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