Routledge, 19.06.2013 - 208 Seiten
First published in 2002. Modes and categories inherited from the past no longer seem to fit the reality experienced by a new generation. ‘New Accents’ is intended as a positive response to the initiative offered by such a situation. Each volume in the series will seek to encourage rather than resist the process of change, to stretch rather than reinforce the boundaries that currently define literature and its academic study. Reception theory is a term that is likely to sound strange to speakers of English who have not encountered it previously. In the largest sense it is a reaction to social, intellectual, and literary developments in West Germany during the late 1960s.
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Act of Reading activity aesthetic experience aesthetics of negativity aesthetics of reception aisthesis appear artistic artwork aspects cognition concept concern concretion Constance School constitutive conventions criticism defamiliarization defined determined device effect empirical endeavor entails essay example fictional Fish's Formalist function Gadamer Gadamer's German Groeben Hans Robert Jauss Hans-Georg Gadamer hermeneutics historiography horizon of expectations ideology implied reader important indeterminacy Ingarden interaction interpretation investigation involves Iser's Jauss and Iser Leo Löwenthal linguistic literary communication literary history literary scholarship literary studies literary text literary theory literature Literaturwissenschaft Marxist meaning mediation metacritical method methodological Mukarovsky negation norms notion object paradigm past perceived perception perspective phenomenological poetic problem production Provocation question reader-response criticism reading process reception theory relationship response Robert Jauss role Roman Ingarden Russian Formalism Russian Formalists scholars semiotic Shklovskii social sociology Stierle structure textual theoretical theorists tion tradition understanding Wolfgang Iser