Two Concepts of Allegory: A Study of Shakespeare's The Tempest and the Logic of Allegorical Expression
Yale University Press, 2007 M01 1 - 175 páginas
The fundamental subject of A. D. Nuttall’s bold and daring first book, Two Concepts of Allegory, is a particular habit of thought--the practice of thinking about universals as though they were concrete things. His study takes the form of an inquiry into certain conceptual questions raised, in the first place, by the allegorical critics of The Tempest, and, in the second place, by allegorical and quasi-allegorical poetry in general. The argument has the further consequence of suggesting that allegory and metaphysics are in practice more closely allied than is commonly supposed. This paperback reissue includes a new preface by the author.
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abstract actual allegory allow appears argument assertion beautiful beginning Caliban called century Certainly chapter character claim clear closely concept concrete context course criticism Dante describe difficulty doubt dream Elizabethan ethical example existence expression face fact feel figure follows force give given historical human idea ideal imagery imagination individual interesting intuitions language later less lines literal logical London look means mental metaphor metaphysical mind Miranda nature never object observes once ontological Oxford particular passage perception perhaps philosophical picture Plato play poem poet poetic poetry possible Prospero question reason relation seems seen sense Shakespeare similar simply Sonnets sort speak speech spirit stage status strange suggestion suppose symbol talk Tempest things thought tion true turn universal whole writing
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