Recreating Jane Austen
Cambridge University Press, 02/08/2001 - 179 من الصفحات
Recreating Jane Austen is a book for readers who know and love Austen s work. Stimulated by the recent crop of film and television versions of Austen s novels, John Wiltshire examines how they have been transposed and recreated in another age and medium. Wiltshire illuminates the process of recreation through the work of the psychoanalyst Donald Winnicott, and offers Jane Austen s own relation to Shakespeare as a suggestive parallel. Exploring the romantic impulse in Austenian biography, Jane Austen as a commodity, and offering a re-interpretation of Pride and Prejudice, this book approaches the central question of the role Jane Austen plays in the contemporary cultural imagination.
ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
لم نعثر على أي مراجعات في الأماكن المعتادة.
Imagining Jane Austens life
Recreating Jane Austen Jane Austen in Manhattan Metropolitan Clueless
An Englishwomans constitution Jane Austen and Shakespeare
From drama to novel to film inwardness in Mansfield Park and Persuasion
Pride and Prejudice love and recognition
The genius and the facilitating environment
طبعات أخرى - عرض جميع المقتطفات
adaptation Anne argued attempt Austen's novels Bates becomes biography called Cambridge certainly Chapter character Chawton claim Clueless contemporary continuity critical cultural Darcy Darcy's developed directed discussion earlier effect Elizabeth Emma emotional essay example experience expression fact Fanny fantasy feelings figure film gives historical human idea identification imagination important influence inner Jane Austen Johnson kind later letter Literary lives London looks Mansfield Park means mind Miss mode moment mother narrative nature never notion novel object offers opening original Oxford passage past perhaps person Persuasion play present Pride and Prejudice psychological reader reading reality recognition reference relation relationship remarks represented response romantic says scene seems sense Sensibility Shakespeare social soliloquy speak speech suggest theory thinking thoughts tion tradition understanding University Press Winnicott writes written York young