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by MORRIS WEITZ
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Hamlet and the Philosophy of Literary Criticism. Though Weitz does not claim it, Hamlet criticism in this book stands in for all criticism, Hamlet just being a convenient touchstone for comparison. 057109872X (ISBN13: 9780571098729).
Morris Weitz (/ˈwiːts/; July 24, 1916 – February 1, 1981) "was an American philosopher of aesthetics who focused primarily on ontology, interpretation, and literary criticism". From 1972 until his death he was Richard Koret Professor of Philosophy at Brandels University. Morris Weitz was born on July 24, 1916, in Detroit, his parents having emigrated from Europe (and his father having worked as a painting contractor).
ISBN13:9780226892399. Release Date:January 1973.
Chicago: University of Chicago Press (1964). Similar books and articles. The Aesthetic Paradox in "Hamlet". Glen O. Allen - 1969 - Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 27 (3):303-315. This article has no associated abstract. Literature Theory, etc Hamlet (Legendary character Criticism Philosophy Tragedy. Literary Interpretation in Aesthetics.
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1964) Hamlet and the Philosophy of Literary Criticism, Chicago: Chicago University Press. reprinted in Weitz (e. Problems in Aesthetics: An Introductory Book of Readings, New York: Macmillan, 1959. reissued London: Faber, 1972. 1977) The Opening Mind: A Philosophical Study of Humanistic Concepts, Chicago and London: University of Chicago Press. 1988) Theories of Concepts: A History of the Major Philosophical Tradition, London: Routledge (includes complete bibliography). Secondary literature: Abrams, M. H. (1972) ‘What’s the use of theorizing about the arts?’, in M. W. Bloomfield (e.
Chicago Distribution Center. Morris Weitz," Modern Philology 63, no. 2 (No. 1965): 157-159. Of all published articles, the following were the most read within the past 12 months. Cary Wolfe, What Is Posthumanism? Chute. Thomas Leitch, Film Adaptation and Its Discontents: From Gone with the Wind to The Passion of Christ. James F. Knapp and Peggy A. Knapp, Medieval Romance: The Aesthetics of Possibility. The Dumb-Show in "Hamlet". The Origins of Modern Criticism.
Weitz' groundbreaking publication is titled "The Role of Theory in Aesthetics. Hamlet and the philosophy of literary criticism (1964). This work perhaps spurred much debate within the philosophy of art and is part of a larger movement known as anti-essentialism. This movement was popular in the 1950s and is similarly defended by W. B. Gallie, W. E. Kennick, and Paul Ziff. Weitz's piece, however, is arguably the most popular anti-essentialist pieces, as well as one of the most debated pieces in twentieth century aesthetics.