Silent Urns: Romanticism, Hellenism, Modernity
Stanford University Press, 2000 - Всего страниц: 247
The study of Greece as an icon of culture appears to be as old as Greece itself, as if, like Pallas Athene springing from the head of Zeus, its cultural significance had attained full maturity at birth. In Silent Urns, the author reveals how Greece attained such significance as the result of the attempt to reconcile individuality, freedom, history, and modernity in eighteenth-century aesthetics. He argues that Winckelmann's History of Ancient Art (1764) produced this reconciliation by developing a concept of culture that effectively defined our modern understanding of the term, as well as our sense of what it is to be modern. From this reconciliation, Greece emerges as the form in which culture is first conceptualized as a historically and politically defined category.
In readings of works by Keats, Schelling, Aeschylus, Shelley, and Hölderlin, the author studies different aspects of Winckelmann's conceptualization of culture as it passes into Romantic Hellenism. Through these readings in which individuality, identity, freedom, the tragic, and memory are all discussed the book demonstrates how Romanticism took issue with the legacy of Greece that emerged in the eighteenth century, and did so in the name of a freedom that our cultural modernity no longer recalls.
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From Keats to Schelling
From Aeschylus to Shelley
Shelleys Prometheus Unbound
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Achilles Aeschylus aesthetic already Ancient Art Andenken antiquity appears arises attempt beauty becomes beginning classical concept context critical culture curse death defines describes difference effect establishes event example existence experience expressed fact failure fig tree figure freedom given gives Greece Greek Greek tragedy Hellenism highest History of Ancient Hölderlin ideology indicates individuality interpretation judge judgment Jupiter Keats Keats's knowledge known language less letter limit lines literary literature longer means medium memory Mnemosyne modernity necessity object occurs origin past Persians play poem poet political posed possess possibility present Press Prometheus question recall recognized reference reflection refusal rejection relation remains repeated representation represents role romantic romanticism Schelling sense separation Shelley Shelley's significance speaks stanza takes thought tion tradition tragedy turn understanding University Winckelmann writes
The Shock of the Real: Romanticism and Visual Culture, 1760-1860
Gillen D'Arcy Wood,Wood Gillen,Wood Gillen Darcy
Недоступно для просмотра - 2001
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