Shakespeare's Brain: Reading with Cognitive Theory
Princeton University Press, 2010. febr. 20. - 288 oldal
Here Mary Thomas Crane considers the brain as a site where body and culture meet to form the subject and its expression in language. Taking Shakespeare as her case study, she boldly demonstrates the explanatory power of cognitive theory--a theory which argues that language is produced by a reciprocal interaction of body and environment, brain and culture, and which refocuses attention on the role of the author in the making of meaning. Crane reveals in Shakespeare's texts a web of structures and categories through which meaning is created. The approach yields fresh insights into a wide range of his plays, including The Comedy of Errors, As You Like It, Twelfth Night, Hamlet, Measure for Measure, and The Tempest.
1 - 5 találat összesen 66 találatból.
... 6 Sound and Space in The Tempest Notes Index ix 36 67 94 116 156 178 211 257 This page intentionally left blank Acknowledgments An earlier version of.
18 Butler similarly notes that Althusser's influential account of interpellation is presented, not literally (as it might occur within the subject), ...
21 Deacon notes that “the relationship between language and people is symbiotic” and that “modern humans need the language parasite in order to flourish and ...
... which Saussurean linguistics would deny.56 Anderson, indeed, notes the resemblance between Lakoffian theories of metaphoric extension and early modern ...
As Bucci notes, “The type of symbolic imagery that has been identified as having psychoanalytic meaning constitutes a subset or special case” (175) of the ...
Mit mondanak mások - Írjon ismertetőt
The Comedy of Errors
Chapter 2 Theatrical Practice and the Ideologies of Status in As You Like It
Suitable Suits and the Cognitive Space Between
Chapter 4 Cognitive Hamlet and the Name of Action
Chapter 5 Male Pregnancy and Cognitive Permeability in Measure for Measure
Chapter 6 Sound and Space in The Tempest