7 edition of Allusion and intertext found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p.145-150) and indexes.
|Series||Roman literature and its contexts|
|LC Classifications||PA6047 .H56 1998|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xv, 155p. ;|
|Number of Pages||155|
|LC Control Number||97006744|
The Glory of God: Echoes of Exodus in the Gospels Mark A. Matson 1. In contrast with the far more explicit references Stephen makes in Acts 7. 2. The literature on intertextuality now is large and growing. I follow here a fairly restrictive use of allusion and echo as s uggestedAuthor: Mark A. Matson. Intertextuality and Hypertextuality in Recorded Popular Music Serge Lacasse Presentation In the late Lucien Poirier (to whom this essay is dedicated) held a postgraduate musicology seminar at.
If the problem in Philippi is the disinclination to accept suffering and death as intrinsic to gospel citizenship, then the muted allusions lead to a single, central theme: "God's approval of suffering and death for the sake of Christ." McAuley argues this theme is the crucial intertext that unifies and gives significance to the whole letter. There is an allusion to a wider intertext of Shakespeare, with an emphasis in the book on the idea of characters play-acting, of their playing a part in their own lives, and the book uses the Shakespearean device of ‘plays within plays’.
Judith H. Anderson conceives the intertext as a relation between or among texts that encompasses both Kristevan intertextuality and traditional relationships of influence, imitation, allusion, and citation. Like the Internet, the intertext is a state, or place, of potential expressed in ways ranging from deliberate emulation to linguistic free. This is a book about how the poets of Classical Rome found artistic inspiration in the words and themes of their poetic predecessors. It combines traditional Classical approaches to poetic allusion and imitation with modern literary-theoretical ways of thinking about how texts are used and reused, valued and revalued, in particular reading : Stephen Hinds.
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Allusion and Intertext: Dynamics of Appropriation in Roman Poetry. This is a book about how the poets of classical Rome found artistic inspiration in the words and themes of their poetic predecessors/5.
"Stephen Hinds' Allusion and Intertext is a welcome addition to the study of intertextuality which has come to dominate work on Latin poetry." Christopher Nappa, Bryn Mawr Classical ReviewCited by: "This book is accessible, substantial, and fun." Classical World "Stephen Hinds' Allusion and Intertext is a welcome addition to the study of intertextuality which has come to dominate work on Latin poetry." Christopher Nappa, Bryn Mawr Classical Review.
From the PublisherPrice: $ Allusion and Intertext: Dynamics of Appropriation in Roman Poetry. The study of the deliberate allusion by one author to the words of a previous author has long been central to Latin philology. However, literary Romanists have been diffident about situating such work within the more spacious inquiries into intertextuality now current.
This book represents an attempt to find (or recover) some space for the study of allusion - as a project of continuing vitality - within an excitingly enlarged universe of intertexts.
It combines traditional classical approaches with modern literary-theoretical ways of thinking, and offers attentive close readings, innovative perspectives on literary history, and theoretical sophistication of /5(17). A suggestive book by John Hollander has explored what Renaissance and post-Renaissance writers make of the myth of Echo as a way of thinking about poetic language What may - Allusion and Intertext: Dynamics of Appropriation Size: KB.
Allusion and Intertext: Dynamics of Appropriation in Roman Poetry (Roman Literature and its Contexts) Stephen Hinds Published by Cambridge University Press (). Allusion • Intertextuality • A reference to other texts within a text.
This allows the core text to draw on a much broader range of connotations than if it simply created its own world and language. The referenced texts can be novels, films, comics, songs, advertisements, anything from popular culture.
An allusion is a brief and concise reference that a writer uses in another narrative without affecting the storyline. Intertextuality, on the other hand, uses the reference of the full story in another text or story as its backbone. Examples of Intertextuality in Literature Example #1: Wide Sargasso Sea (By Jean Rhys).
“Stop acting like my ex-husband please.” – Apart from scholarly allusions we refer to common people and places in our speech. Examples of Allusion in Literature.
Let us analyze a few examples of the use of allusions in literature: Example #1. Milton’s “Paradise Lost” gives allusions a fair share. Look at the example from Book 6 below. Stephen Hinds’ Allusion and Intertext is a welcome addition to the study of intertextuality which has come to dominate work on Latin poetry.
In five chapters which are intended to be readable as separate essays or as a cumulative whole, Hinds addresses what he sees as a reluctance on the part of Latinists to move from the precise, but often narrowly focused and heavily philological studies by scholars such Author: Christopher Nappa.
the symbolic world of Scripture. Paul’s allusions gesture toward precursors whose words are already heavy with tacit implication.
Philippians and the book of Job Hays ().illustrates his approach with a reading of Philippians (“for I know that through your prayers and the. On the other hand, vertical intertextuality means a book referring to films, songs, etc.
It can happen vice versa as well. Apart from these two, the literary devices such as allusion, quotation, calque, plagiarism, translation, pastiche, parody, etc., are different types of intertextuality.
Examples For Whom the Bell Tolls by Ernest Hemingway. Intertextuality Intertextuality istheshapingofatext’smeaningby another text. Intertextual ﬁgures include: allusion, quotation, calque, plagiarism, translation. 'Allusion and Intertext is a happy conjunction of a fascinating subject and the ideal author to treat it.' The Times Literary Supplement 'Like the other volumes in the series, Hinds' Allusion and Intertext and Feeney's Literature and Religion at Rome are well written and well edited brief introductions to a significant area of scholarly research in Latin literature, designed simultaneously to 5/5(2).
Intertextuality is the shaping of a text's meaning by another text. It is the interconnection between similar or related works of literature that reflect and influence an audience's interpretation of the text.
Intertextual figures include: allusion, quotation, calque, plagiarism, translation, pastiche and parody. A guide for students to understand intertextual references and allusions in novels.
With an overview of the academic literature and thinking behind these core concepts. Original Intertext. Intertextuality and Biblical Studies: A Review The literary term "intertextuality" was introduced into biblical studies in and concerns the complex relationships that exist between : Steve Moyise.
'Allusion and Intertext is a happy conjunction of a fascinating subject and the ideal author to treat it.'. The literary theory of intertextuality, introduced by Julia Kristeva, refers to the use of complex literary relationships as a means of communication.
Some methods include allusion, pastiche, and. : Intertextuality, Allusion, and Quotation: An International Bibliography of Critical Studies (Bibliographies and Indexes in World Literature) (): Hebel, Udo J.: BooksCited by: 9.Stephen Hinds is Professor of Classics at the University of Washington, Seattle.
He is the author of The Metamorphosis of Persephone: Ovid and the Self-Conscious Muse (Cambridge ) and Allusion and Intertext: Dynamics of Appropriation in Roman Poetry (Cambridge ).
With Denis Feeney, he co-founded and co-edited the Cambridge book series Roman Literature and its Contexts (13 volumes. If you are interested in Latin literature (especially Virgil and Ovid) then Stephen Hinds, Allusion and Intertext: Dynamics of Appropriation in Roman Poetry (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, ) is an excellent book.
The texts covered may be off your usual patch, but .