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Start by marking Private Lives in the Public Sphere: The .
Start by marking Private Lives in the Public Sphere: The German Bildungsroman as Metafiction as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.
Sphere : The German Bildungsroman as Metafiction . The German Bildungsroman: History of a Genre (Literary Criticism in Perspective).
Private Lives in the Public Sphere : The German Bildungsroman as Metafiction. by Todd Curtis Kontje.
Are you sure you want to remove Private lives in the public sphere from your list? . the German Bildungsroman as metafiction. Published 1992 by Pennsylvania State University Press in University Park, Pa.
Are you sure you want to remove Private lives in the public sphere from your list? Private lives in the public sphere. Written in English. Bildungsromans, Experimental fiction, German, Fiction, German Experimental fiction, German fiction, History and criticism, Technique. 18th century, 19th century.
The Domicile-Private Sphere and Public Sphere. Public Values, Private Contractsand the Colliding Worlds of Family and Market:German Federal Constitutional Court,& Agreement' Decisions of 6 February2001 and 29 March 2001. J. Coenenhuther - 1991 - Cahiers Internationaux de Sociologie 91:301-313. Public Law, Private Law, and Legal Science. Peer Zumbansen - 2003 - Feminist Legal Studies 11 (1):71-84. Milestones in the Critique of the Public Sphere: Dewey and Arendt. Codruţa Cuceu - 2011 - Journal for Communication and Culture 1 (2):99-110. What Kind of Media, and When? Public Opinion About Press Coverage of Politicians' Private Lives.
The German Bildungsroman: History of a National Genre. Literary Criticism in Perspective. Columbia, South Carolina: Camden House, 1993. Private Lives in the Public Sphere: The German 'Bildungsroman' as Metafiction. University Park, Pennsylvania: Penn State Press, 1992.
"Todd Kontje addresses a number of intriguing problems in the literary history of this important moment in German .
"Todd Kontje addresses a number of intriguing problems in the literary history of this important moment in German development, not all of which can be easily separated into discrete categories, and he does it elegantly and with a strict attention to the literature under consideration. It will be a welcome addition to the study of the novel.
In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content: Jean Wilson Jean Wilson, Assistant Professor of German and Comparative Literature .
In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content: Jean Wilson Jean Wilson, Assistant Professor of German and Comparative Literature a. .For questions or feedback, please reach us at support at scilit.
This essay complicates the notion that the German Wars of Liberation brought about renewed conservatism regarding the gender . Private Lives in the Public Sphere: The German Bildungsroman as Metafiction.
This essay complicates the notion that the German Wars of Liberation brought about renewed conservatism regarding the gender stereotypes that restricted women to their "natural" calling in th. More).
Todd Kontje summarizes the objections to Dilthey’s view in the introduction to his Private Lives in the Public Sphere: The German Bildungsroman as Metafiction (University Park, PA: Pennsylvania State University Press), 1992.
Private Lives in the Public Sphere examines the Bildungsroman in the context of the rapid changes that affected the German literary revolution that made up for its belatedness in its rapidity and scope. The nature and quantity of reading material produced, the social status of the writer, and the reading habits of the public changed dramatically within a few decades. At the beginning of the century the new texts that appeared at the annual book fairs were primarily written in Latin and devoted to theology. By the end of the century the number of new publications each year has increased almost exponentially, with the novel leading the way. This new institution of literature constituted an important part of what Jürgen Habermas has termed the "public sphere," a forum for public debate in which members of the middle class, although still limited in their direct access to political power, could at least begin to articulate their problems and formulate their hopes. The Bildungsroman emerged during this period.
This study focuses on moments of literary self-consciousness in the Bildungsroman as reflections on the rapid transformation of the German literary institution. The novels are viewed as examples of what Patricia Waugh has called "metafiction," that is, "fictional writing which self-consciously and systematically draws attention to its status as an artifact in order to pose questions about the relationship between fiction and reality." By concentrating on the interaction between literary form and institutional context in these novels, it becomes possible to mediate between the extremes of those who would view literature as a mere reflection of historical conditions and those who would maintain the purity of the aesthetic object. Literature in this view neither re-creates reality nor does it escape reality; instead, it transforms reality, and the Bildungsroman is the genre that examines this transformation.