Sanity, Madness, Transformation: The Psyche in Romanticism
University of Toronto Press, 2005年1月1日 - 278 頁
In Sanity, Madness, Transformation, Ross Woodman offers an extended reflection on the relationship between sanity and madness in Romantic literature. Woodman is one of the field's most distinguished authorities on psychoanalysis and romanticism. Engaging with the works of Northrop Frye, Jacques Derrida, Sigmund Freud, and Carl Jung, he argues that madness is essential to the writings of William Blake, William Wordsworth, and Percy Shelley, and that it has been likewise fundamental to the emergence of the modern subject in psychoanalysis and literary theory. For Frye, madness threatens humanism, whereas for Derrida its relationship is more complex, and more productive. Both approaches are informed by Freudian and Jungian responses to the psyche, which, in turn, are drawn from an earlier Romantic ambivalence about madness.
This work, which began as a collection of Woodman's essays assembled by colleague Joel Faflak, quickly evolved into a new book that approached Romanticism from an original psychoanalytic perspective by returning madness to its proper place in the creative psyche. Sanity, Madness, Transformation is a provocative hybrid of theory, literary criticism, and autobiography and is yet another decisive step in a distinguished academic career.
第 1 到 5 筆結果，共 55 筆
... Madness 110 5 Shelley and the Romantic Labyrinth 148 6 The Sanity of Madness: Byron and Shelley 178 Conclusion 197 Afterword: Ross Woodman's Romanticism ...
Most immediately, I acknowledge the Romantic poets, who seem closer to me than my own life vein, and upon whose boldly encountered madness our sanity ...
One of the essential tasks of the Romantic poet explored in this book is to forge a ... For Jung, as for the Romantics, the land of the dead became a highly ...
For the Romantic poet, the acknowledgment of the unconscious lay in the vibrations (Julia Kristeva's semiotic 'pulsions') issuing from the metrical ...
The archetypal world the Romantics rediscovered in what Keats calls 'some untrodden region of my mind' ('Ode to Psyche' 51) is better suited to Jung's ...
讀者評論 - 撰寫評論
Jung and Romanticism The Fate of the Mythopoeic Imagination
Fryes Blake The Site of Opposition
Blakes Fourfold Body
Wordsworths Crazed Bedouin The Prelude and the Fate of Madness
Shelley and the Romantic Labyrinth
The Sanity of Madness Byron and Shelley