By the Rivers of Babylon: Heinrich Heine's Late Songs and Reflections
Wayne State University Press, 1998 - 399 Seiten
Roger Cook offers an analysis of Heine's vehement renunciation of the Hegelian ideas that had shaped his earlier conception of history. Refuting accepted opinions that this shift in thought was a displaced opposition to social developments, Cook contends that these late writings represent Heine's consistent rejection of idealist philosophy and reveal Heine's new understanding of poetry's role as a transmitter of myth.
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absolute ambivalent Apollogott argues atheism attempt Aztec Bimini Borne book Christian civilization claims conception confessional confessional writings Confessions context crisis critical culture declares deism depicts desire discourse divine dreams earlier European existence faith figure Freud German Goethe Greek Halakah Hegel Hegelian dialectic Heine's late Heinrich Heine Helgoland History of Religion human humanity's idea ideal idealist imaginary individual intellectual Jehuda ben Halevy Jewish Jews Judaism Lamentations language late poetry late writings Left Hegelians legend liberal literary metaphor modern moral law Moses myth narrative notion original poem poet poet's poetic imagination poetic persona poetic vision political Ponce position question reader realm reason reflects Religion and Philosophy religious beliefs religious return reveals revolution role Romancero Romantic poetry Sammons Schlemihl sense sensual social song spirit stanza story suffering theme thinking thought tion tradition turn verse Vitzliputzli Waldeinsamkeit whole Winter's Tale
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