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by Ellen Spolsky

  • ISBN: 0230006310
  • Category: Fiction
  • Author: Ellen Spolsky
  • Subcategory: History & Criticism
  • Other formats: mbr mobi lrf txt
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Palgrave Macmillan (November 28, 2006)
  • Pages: 256 pages
  • FB2 size: 1585 kb
  • EPUB size: 1631 kb
  • Rating: 4.4
  • Votes: 479
Download Word vs. Image: Cognitive Hunger in Shakespeare's England fb2

Word vs Image: Cognitive Hunger in Shakespeare’s England," Palgrave Macmillan, 2007' explores literature and art, particularly the grotesque, as meeting the intellectual anxieties of Christians after the Protestant Reformation.

Word vs Image: Cognitive Hunger in Shakespeare’s England," Palgrave Macmillan, 2007' explores literature and art, particularly the grotesque, as meeting the intellectual anxieties of Christians after the Protestant Reformation. The Contracts of Fiction: Cognition, Culture, Community, Oxford UP. Satisfying Skepticism. In Satisfying Skepticism, Ellen Spolsky explores the skepticism coming from the conflict between different ways of knowing that occurred during the Reformation, particularly regarding how much an icon could be trusted as a source of truth.

ELLEN SPOLSKY is a Professor of English at Bar-Ilan University, Israel. She is a literary theorist with an appetite for biological theories such as cognitive cultural theory, iconotropism, performance theory, and even some aspects of evolutionary literary theory. Her books and essays have worked toward a sophisticated understanding of both the universal and historically local aspects of Renaissance art, poetry and drama. Building Categories of Material Representation before the Reformation.

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Shakespeare's achievement, accomplished for the English stage by a translation of the Italian . Palgrave Macmillan, 15 февр. 1. Building Categories of Material Representation before.

Shakespeare's achievement, accomplished for the English stage by a translation of the Italian grotesque, was to display for audiences battered by years of religious chaos and dread that a loving God was not only in heaven but in full control on earth: His providence was embodied and visible: you didn't have to read i.

Personal Name: Spolsky, Ellen, 1943-. Publication, Distribution, et. Basingstoke ; New York Includes bibliographical references (p. 194-225) and index. Basingstoke ; New York. Palgrave Macmillan, (c)2007. Includes bibliographical references (p.

Word vs. image Spolsky, Ellen Springer 9780230006317 : Arguing on recent cognitive evidence that reading a Bible is much more difficult for human brains than seeing . Word vs. image, Spolsky, Ellen. Варианты приобретения. Кол-во: о цене Наличие: Отсутствует. image Spolsky, Ellen Springer 9780230006317 : Arguing on recent cognitive evidence that reading a Bible is much more difficult for human brains than seeing images, this book exposes . Возможна поставка под заказ. При оформлении заказа до: 6 сен 2019 Ориентировочная дата поставки: начало октября При условии наличия книги у поставщика.

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Word vs Image: Cognitive Hunger in Shakespeare's England. Palgrave Macmillan, 2007 Starr, Gabrielle. Poetic Subjects and Grecian Urns: Close Reading and the Tools of Cognitive Science. Modern Philology 10. (2007): 48-61 Vermeule, Blakey

Word vs Image: Cognitive Hunger in Shakespeare's England. (2007): 48-61 Vermeule, Blakey. The Party of Humanity: Writing Moral Psychology in Eighteenth-Century Britain. Why Do We Care About Fictional Characters?

Ellen Spolsky is Professor of English Emeritus at Bar-Ilan University in Israel.

Ellen Spolsky is Professor of English Emeritus at Bar-Ilan University in Israel. Her previous books include Word vs. Image: Cognitive Hunger in Shakespeare's England (Palgrave Macmillan, 2007) and Gaps in Nature: Literary Interpretation and the Modular Mind (SUNY Press, 1993). Country of Publication.

Alan Richardson's The Neural Sublime is a welcome contribution to a body of work that includes Ellen Spolsky's Word vs. Image: Cognitive Hunger in Shakespeare's England (2007), Mary Thomas Crane's Shakespeare's Brain: Reading with Cognitive Theory (2001), Lisa Zunshine's Wh. . Image: Cognitive Hunger in Shakespeare's England (2007), Mary Thomas Crane's Shakespeare's Brain: Reading with Cognitive Theory (2001), Lisa Zunshine's Why We Read Fiction: Theory of Mind and the Novel (2006) and Richardson's. own British Romanticism and the Science of the Mind (2001).

Arguing on recent cognitive evidence that reading a Bible is much more difficult for human brains than seeing images, this book exposes the depth and breadth of Protestant theologians' misunderstandings about how people could reform their spiritual lives - how they could literally change their minds. Shakespeare's achievement, accomplished for the English stage by a translation of the Italian grotesque, was to display for audiences battered by years of religious chaos and dread that a loving God was not only in heaven but in full control on earth: His providence was embodied and visible: you didn't have to read it.

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