4 edition of Literary nominalism and the theory of rereading late medieval texts found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. -251) and index.
|Statement||edited by Richard J. Utz.|
|Series||Mediaeval studies ;, v. 5, Mediaeval studies (Lewiston, N.Y.) ;, v. 5.|
|Contributions||Utz, Richard J., 1961-|
|LC Classifications||PR275.N66 L58 1995|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||256 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||256|
|ISBN 10||0773488820, 088946264X|
|LC Control Number||95006070|
Literary nominalism and the theory of rereading late medieval texts () Music in the age of Chaucer () The melancholy muse (). "The Clerk vs. the Wife of Bath: Nominalism, Carnival and Chaucer's Last Laugh." In Literary Nominalism and the Theory of Rereading Late Medieval Texts: A New Research Paradigm. Ed. Richard J. Utz. Lewiston, NY: Edwin Mellen Press, Work in progress: "Felix and His Kings.".
Interdisciplinary Perspectives on the Meanings of the Medieval Edifice in the Modern Period, ed. Stephanie Glaser (Turnhout: Brepols, ). "The Return to Medievalism and the Future of Medieval Studies." In: Anglistentag Proceedings, ed. Ute Berns (Trier: WVT, ). "Beyond Sherwood: Robin Hood’s Global Appeal." In. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: vi, pages ; 24 cm. Contents: A literary "debate over universals"?: new perspectives on the relationships between nominalism, realism, and literary discourse / Hugo Keiper --Signs of a new literary paradigm: the "Christian" figures of Chrétien de Troyes / Gerald Seaman --The dialectic of .
U tz, Richard J., ed. Literary Nominalism and the Theory of 1 82 Rereading Late Medieval Texts (Pamela Lloyd Lippert) Windeatt, Barry, ed. English Mystics of the Middle Ages (Paul 2 Piehler and Angela Woollam) Poetry Cherry, Kelly. "I Went to Find You" Fasel, Ida. "Across the Centuries" Giese, Nicholas. "Denying Tenure" Literary Nominalism. One of Utz's major contributions to scholarship is the introduction of the paradigm of Literary Nominalism to the study of medieval literature, specifically the works of Geoffrey Chaucer. Grover Furr called Utz "perhaps the foremost exponent of the 'paradigm' of Nominalist influence upon late Medieval English literature.
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Literary Nominalism and the Theory of Rereading Late Medieval Texts: a New Research Paradigm. In each essay, an expert scholar in the field investigates one of the existing theoretical approaches (e.g., nominalism as a direct 'source' for late medieval writers in the philological sense; nominalism as a philosophical superstratum; nominalism as part of a typical late-medieval mentality; nominalism as an intertext; medieval nominalist sign theory in comparison with twentieth-century sign theory, etc.) Author: Utz, Richard.
ISBN: X OCLC Number: Description: pages ; 24 cm. Contents: Negotiating the paradigm: literary nominalism and the theory of rereading Late Medieval texts / Richard J.
Utz. --Julian of Norwich and the nominalist questions / Jay RuudThe universal soldier: idealism and conceptualism in Sir Gawain and the. As recent scholarship of the late medieval period has moved nominalism from the margins to the center ofphilosophical and theological attention, so literary criticism-in quasi-vassalage-has come to reexamine the literature ofthe period according to the dictates of the new : Rodney Delasanta.
Literary Nominalism and the Theory of Rereading Late Medieval Texts 1 Jay Ruud, Northern State University: Julian of Norwich and the Nominalist Questions 31 J.
Stephen Russell, Hofstra University: The Universal Soldier: Idealism and Conceptualism in Sir Gawain and the Green Knight Review of Literary Nominalism and the Rereading of Late Medieval Texts: A New Research Paradigm, edited by Richard J.
Utz. Arthuriana 7, no. 2 (): Literary Nominalism and the Rereading of Late Medieval Texts: A New Research Paradigm, edited by Richard J. Utz, This anthology of texts in translation, here presented in a fully revised and updated form, covers the single most important branch of medieval literary theory and criticism, the commentary tradition, in one of the most significant periods of its development.
The majority of the texts are here translated for the first time; most of the translations have been prepared specially for this edition. It has often been held that scholasticism destroyed the literary theory that was emerging during the twelfth-century Renaissance, and hence discussion of late medieval literary works has tended to derive its critical vocabulary from modern, not medieval, theory.
In Medieval Theory of Authorship, now reissued with a new preface by the author, Alastair Minnis asks, "Is it not better to. “The Clerk vs the Wife of Bath: Nominalism, Carnival and Chaucer’s Last Laugh.” Literary Nominalism and the Theory of Rereading Late Medieval Texts: A New Research Paradigm.
Richard J. Utz. Mediaeval Studies series, 5 (Lewiston, NY: Edwin Mellen, ), pp. Keiper, Hugo, ‘“I Wot Myself Best How Y Stonde”: Literary Nominalism, Open Textual Form and the Enfranchisement of Individual Perspective in Chaucer’s Dream Visions’, in Literary Nominalism and the Theory of Rereading Late Medieval Texts: A New Research Paradigm, ed.
by Richard J. Utz (Lewiston: Mellen, ), pp. Literary Nominalism and the Theory of Rereading Late Medieval Texts a New Research Paradigm. Richard J. Utz - "The Harvest of Medieval Theology," by Heiko Augustinus : Heiko Augustinus Oberman.
This book investigates how people learned to read in the Middle Ages. It uses glosses--medieval teachers' notes--on classical Latin texts to show how these complex works were used in a very basic and literal way in the classroom, and argues that this has profound implications for our understanding of medieval literacy and by: Originally published in Richard J.
Utz, ed. Literary Nominalism and the Theory of Rereading Late Medieval Texts: A New Research Paradigm.
Medieval Studies: Volume 5. The Edwin Mellen Press,The study of the influence of nominalism on Chaucer's work represents an attempt to specify and extend the contemporary intellectual context, to relate Chaucer to the philosophic currents.
Literary Nominalism and the Theory of Rereading Late Medieval Texts a New Research Paradigm. Richard J. Utz - Week Medieval Elements in Berkeley, Locke and : E. Kennedy. Richard J. Utz, “Negotiating the Paradigm: Literary Nominalism and the Theory of Rereading Late Medieval Texts,” in Literary Nominalism and the Theory of Rereading Late Medieval Texts: A New Research Paradigm, ed.
Richard J. Utz (Lewiston, NY: Edwin Meilen Press, ), pp. 14–15, 24–25 [1–30]. Google ScholarCited by: 2. In Translations of Authority in Medieval English Literature, leading critic Alastair Minnis presents the fruits of a long-term engagement with the ways in which crucial ideological issues were deployed in Cited by: Discourses of Power: Grammar and Rhetoric in the Late Middle Ages, ed.
Carol Poster and R. Utz. Evanston, IL: Northwestern UP, pp Medievalism in the Modern World: Essays in Honour of Leslie Workman. Nominalism, in philosophy, position taken in the dispute over universals—words that can be applied to individual things having something in common—that flourished especially in late medieval times.
Nominalism denied the real being of universals on the ground that the use of a general word (e.g., “humanity”) does not imply the existence of a general thing named by it. The practice of literary theory became a profession in the 20th century, but it has historical roots that run as far back as ancient Greece (Aristotle's Poetics is an often cited early example), ancient India (Bharata Muni's Natya Shastra), ancient Rome (Longinus's On the Sublime) and medieval Iraq (Al-Jahiz's al-Bayan wa-'l-tabyin and al-Hayawan.
Richard J. Utz, ed., Literary Nominalism and the Theory of Rereading Late Medieval Texts, in Anglia () Seth Lerer, Courtly Letters in the Age of Henry VIII: Literary Culture and the Arts of Deceit, in Medium Aevum 68 (), ; Theresa M.
Krier, ed., Refiguring Chaucer in the Renaissance, in Mediaevalia et Humanistica n.s. 26 (. Richard Utz, Literary nominalism and the rereading of late med. texts Mellen 95 Seth Lerer (ed.), Reading for the margins; Textual studies, Chaucer & med. lit. Huntington Lib. 96 Kathryn McKinley Viator 27 96 Commentary tradition on Ovid, Met.
Most discussions of literary nominalism center on the late medieval period and early modern periods, when many of the epistemological foundations of Neoplatonic realism were challenged. The majority of such discussions of literary nominalism have centered on the works of Geoffrey Chaucer, but also included Jean Molinet, the Pearl Poet.Read this book on Questia.
TIM WILLIAM MACHAN. One of the most basic divisions in the labors of literary critics has been that between textual and interpretiveof course, a label such as “textual criticism” or “literary interpretation” scarcely designates something monolithic and static, for the theoretical diversity of both can be almost overwhelming.