Pretexts of Authority: The Rhetoric of Authorship in the Renaissance Preface
Stanford University Press, 1994 - 198 Seiten
To study changing notions of authorship, and of the relation between author and audience in the Renaissance, the author focuses on the interface between text itself, audience, and the preface. He shows that in the preface complex questions about an individual's relations to the public sphere were (indeed, still are) worked out. Instead of disparaging the individuality of the author however, he argues that the shift between systems of authorization in the Renaissance enabled the preface - indeed, authorship itself - to emerge as a mode of self-authorization.
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actual allow appears argues attempt audience authority authorship Bacon becomes begin body cause chapter Christian claims classical common conception concerns construct created criticism cultural Descartes Descartes's describes discourse Dryden early essay ethical example experience fable fact figure follow force fully gives hand Hobbes human humanist ideas implies important individual interpretation judge kind knowledge labor learning less letter literary Luther matter means method Milton modesty narrative nature never notes object once orator origin paradox Paul Paul's philosophical plays poet political possible preface prefatory present proof provides question reader reading reason relation remains Renaissance represent rhetoric role scientific seems seen sense serves shows social speak sphere stands suggests theory things thought tion topos tradition translation turn understanding voice writing
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