Rethinking Intellectual History: Texts, Contexts, Language
Cornell University Press, 1983 - 350 Seiten
Dominick LaCapra calls for a new view of intellectual history—one that will revitalize the importance of reading and interpreting significant texts. In ten essays, he reformulates the problem of the relation between the "great" texts of the Western tradition and their contexts. Seeking to refine "context" into a concept useful to historical research, LaCapra urges intellectual historians to learn from lessons and developments in contemporary literary criticism and philosophy, fields that have undertaken a radical reassessment of the reading of texts.
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alienation Althusser ambivalent analysis analytic approach argue argument attempt Bakhtin becomes carnival carnivalesque commodity fetishism concept context critical theory critique culture Derrida dialectical dialogical discourse discussion distinctions documentary dominant Eighteenth Brumaire essay explicit Fredric Jameson freedom Freud function genres Habermas Habermas's Hegel Hegelian Heidegger hermeneutic heteroglossia historians historiography human Ibid idea ideal ideal speech situation ideology important institutions intellectual history interaction interpretation Jacques Derrida Jameson Janik and Toulmin Jean-Paul Sartre L'etre labor language limits literary logic Marx Marx's Marxism meaning metaphor metaphysical Mikhail Bakhtin modern modes narrative neant Nietzsche notion novel object opposition paradox parody perspective philosophy poetic political positivism practice praxis problem problematic pure question Rabelais radical reading reality realm reference relation relationship Ricoeur role Sartre Sartre's seems semiotics sense significant situation social society structure supplementarity symbolic tendencies texts textual theoretical thought tion Tractatus tradition understanding Wittgenstein writing