Profane Illumination: Walter Benjamin and the Paris of Surrealist Revolution
University of California Press, 1993 M07 12 - 271 páginas
Margaret Cohen's encounter with Walter Benjamin, one of the twentieth century's most influential cultural and literary critics, has produced a radically new reading of surrealist thought and practice. Cohen analyzes the links between Breton's surrealist fusion of psychoanalysis and Marxism and Benjamin's post-Enlightenment challenge to Marxist theory. She argues that Breton's surrealist Marxism played a formative role in shaping postwar French intellectual life and is of continued relevance to the contemporary intellectual scene.
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activity Adorno aesthetic Althusser appears associated base Baudelaire becomes Benjamin Breton called Capital causality century chance collective commodity Communicating concept concerns construction critical describes designate desire determination dialectical discussion dream economic effect encounter Engels essay example existence experience expression fact fashion figure forces French Freud ghosts give Guide haunting ideological illumination important individual interest Konvolut Lacan language letter Love manifestation Marx Marx's Marxism material materialist means Nadja nature nineteenth nineteenth-century notion objective One-Way Street opening original Paris Parisian passage past phantasmagoria pleasure Principle political position practice present processes production psychoanalytic question reading reality realm relation representation repressed revolutionary rhetoric seems similar situation social structure suggests superstructure surrealism surrealist takes theoretical theory things thought throughout tion transformation translation turns uncanny unconscious writes
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Streetwalking the Metropolis : Women, the City and Modernity: Women, the ...
Deborah L. Parsons
Vista previa limitada - 2000