Tragedy and Comedy: A Systematic Study and a Critique of Hegel

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SUNY Press, 01.01.1998 - 450 Seiten
In the first evaluation and critique of Hegel's theory of tragedy and comedy in any language, Mark William Roche points out the strengths and weaknesses of Hegel's positions while developing an original theory of both genres. Along with its theoretical discussions, the book weaves together in an entertaining and provocative way commentary on an array of artworks, from Greek drama to contemporary American cinema, with a particular focus on modern European and especially German drama. What emerges from this study is not only a clearer picture of Hegel's strengths and weaknesses but an original study of tragedy and comedy that will be studied along with other modern classics such as those of Peter Szondi and Northrop Frye.
 

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Inhalt

III
1
V
7
VI
12
VII
21
VIII
27
IX
32
X
35
XI
39
XXXIV
183
XXXV
196
XXXVI
205
XXXVII
235
XXXVIII
247
XLI
248
XLII
250
XLIII
255

XII
45
XIII
49
XV
51
XVI
60
XVII
64
XVIII
66
XIX
67
XX
69
XXI
70
XXII
79
XXIII
91
XXIV
103
XXV
108
XXVI
118
XXVII
126
XXVIII
135
XXXI
140
XXXII
150
XXXIII
162
XLIV
264
XLV
270
XLVI
272
XLVII
274
XLVIII
277
XLIX
281
LII
288
LIII
297
LV
308
LVI
311
LVIII
313
LIX
321
LX
327
LXI
333
LXII
335
LXIII
409
LXIV
441
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Über den Autor (1998)

Mark William Roche is I. A. O'Shaughnessy Dean of the College of Arts and Letters, the Reverend Edmund P. Joyce, C.S.C. Professor of German Language and Literature and Concurrent Professor of Philosophy at the University of Notre Dame. Roche is the author of Dynamic Stillness: Philosophical Conceptions of Ruhe in Schiller, Holderlin, Buchner, and Heine and Gottfried Benn's Static Poetry: Intellectual-Historical and Aesthetic Interpretations.

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