Inventing Ruritania: The Imperialism of the Imagination

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Yale University Press, 01.01.1998 - 254 Seiten
Since the 1800s, the Balkans - the Wild East of Europe - have offered material for the literature and the entertainment industries in Western Europe and America. In this process of imaginative colonization, products developed in the West - lands such as Bram Stoker's Transylvania (in Dracula) and Anthony Hope's Ruritania (in The Prisoner of Zenda) - became lucrative brand-names which remain much better known than their real counterparts.
 

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LibraryThing Review

Nutzerbericht  - cstebbins - LibraryThing

After you've read this book, you realize that the picture of the author on the dust jacket should have told you everything you needed to know. This is a book written by that distressing phenomenon, a ... Vollständige Rezension lesen

Inventing Ruritania: the imperialism of the imagination

Nutzerbericht  - Not Available - Book Verdict

This scholarly study examines how 19th-century writers and later filmmakers have helped to shape Western perception of the Balkans. Goldsworthy (English, Birkbeck Coll.) presents writers from Bram ... Vollständige Rezension lesen

Inhalt

Chapter
14
Chapter Three
42
Chapter Four
112
Chapter Five
160
Chapter
202
Chronology
231
Index
246
Urheberrecht

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