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The Philosophical Biographer book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read
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The Philosophical Biographer: Doubt and Dialectic in Johnson's Lives of the Poets. Johnson, Martin Maner. "The Philosophical Biographer: Doubt and Dialectic in Johnson's Lives of the Poets. Johnson, Martin Maner," Modern Philology 88, no. 1 (Au. 1990): 92-94. Of all published articles, the following were the most read within the past 12 months. Cary Wolfe, What Is Posthumanism? Chute. Thomas Leitch, Film Adaptation and Its Discontents: From Gone with the Wind to The Passion of Christ. Rhodri Lewis, Hamlet and the Vision of Darkness.
Johnson, Samuel, 1709-1784. On this site it is impossible to download the book, read the book online or get the contents of a book. Rubrics: Biography as a literary form Poets, English Biography History and criticism Philosophy in literature. The administration of the site is not responsible for the content of the site. The data of catalog based on open source database. All rights are reserved by their owners.
The Philosophical Biographer Doubt and Dialectic in Johnson's Lives of the Poets. Ernest Verzea - 1994. Dao as the Metaphysical-the Ontological and Creative. Chung-wei Chao - 2004 - Philosophy and Culture 31 (10):75-93. Clay Archilochos Heros. The Cult of Poets in the Greek Polis. Washington, DC: Center for Hellenic Studies; Cambridge, MA: Harvard UP, 2004. Schmidt The First Poets. Lives of the Ancient Greek Poets. London: Weidenfeld and Nicolson, 2004.
Lives of the Most Eminent English Poets (1779–81), alternatively known by the shorter title Lives of the Poets, is a work by Samuel Johnson comprising short biographies and critical appraisals of 52 poets.
Lives of the Most Eminent English Poets (1779–81), alternatively known by the shorter title Lives of the Poets, is a work by Samuel Johnson comprising short biographies and critical appraisals of 52 poets, most of whom lived during the eighteenth century. These were arranged, approximately, by date of death.
Johnson scholars will welcome Martin Maner's The Philosophical Biographer both because it is an illuminating book and because so few volumes have been devoted to Johnson as biographer. While Robert Folkenflik's Samuel Johnson, Biographer (Ithaca, . 1978), treats Johnson's biographical theory and practice throughout his life writings, and Thomas Kaminski's The Early Career of Samuel Johnson (Oxford, 1987) covers the formation of Johnson's biographical art, Maner is the first, curiously, to offer a book-length, thematic study of The Lives of the Poets.
The Philosophical Biographer shows how a shift in philosophical outlook in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries-from an understanding of human knowledge rooted.
PDF Dialectics and a dialogical approach constitute two distinct theoretical frameworks with long intellectual histories. could be examined as a part of the wider issue of the relationship between dialogue and dialectics in the. context of the history of human thought
PDF Dialectics and a dialogical approach constitute two distinct theoretical frameworks with long intellectual histories. context of the history of human thought. Under the influence of postmodern theories, an exceedingly.
When Johnson was approached by some London booksellers in 1777 to write what he thought of as little Lives, and .
The Philosophical Biographer shows how a shift in philosophical outlook in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries-from an understanding of human knowledge rooted in deductive certainties to one resting on inductive probability-influenced the development of biographical narrative in general and in particular the way Johnson dealt with biographical evidence in his Lives of the Poets.
Examining the psychological and philosophical doubt that lay at the heart of Johnson's character and intellect, Martin Maner reveals in the biographical studies of Savage, Swift, Milton, and Pope an ingrained pattern of dialectical argument and a skeptical attitude toward evidence―a method that involves the reader in judgments about the poets as it conveys Johnson's own understanding of truth. In the Life of Savage, Johnson moves from thesis to antithesis, generating out of opposing emotional responses―irony and sympathy, ridicule and pathos-an understanding of the man. Dialectically undercutting the conclusions of previous biographers of Swift and Milton, Johnson fashions a new, somewhat acidic estimation of Swift and a portrait of Milton that engages contemporary questions of the probable and the marvelous. The Life of Pope, Johnson's greatest dialectical achievement, alternates between blame and praise, public and private realms, weaving tone, context, and analogy into great, contrasting patterns of inquiry and judgment.
Establishing the centrality of a dialectical method in the Lives of the Poets, Martin Maner links the rise of biography as well as Johnson's interest in the form to the shift in epistemology brought about by empiricism. In the new patterns of thought of the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, biography―the estimation of a life through sifting of historical events and evidence―was the most philosophical of endeavors, and Johnson its greatest practitioner.
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