Hermes disguised : literary hermeneutics and the interpretation of literature
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Hermes disguised : literary hermeneutics and the interpretation of literature Kleist, Grillparzer, Fontane by Jeffrey M. Peck

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Published by P. Lang in Berne .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Kleist, Heinrich von, -- 1777-1811.,
  • Grillparzer, Franz, -- 1791-1872.,
  • Fontane, Theodor, -- 1819-1898.,
  • Hermeneutics,
  • Criticism -- Germany -- History -- 19th century,
  • Criticism -- United States -- History -- 19th century

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 317-336.

StatementJeffrey M. Peck.
SeriesEuropean university studies. Series I, German language and literature = Europäische Hochschulschriften. Reihe I, Deutsche Sprache und Literatur -- v. 602, Europäische Hochschulschriften -- Bd. 602
Classifications
LC ClassificationsPN92 P4 1982
The Physical Object
Pagination296 p. --
Number of Pages296
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22459030M
ISBN 103261032324

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Viewing this subject within the tradition of hermeneutics, Mr. Hirsch is able to trace its origins and development with brilliant insight. The result is a lucidly systemic and authoritative account of the premises and procedures applicable to the interpretation of a literary text. : George Dickie. Read this book on Questia. "A bold venture in to the realm of contemporary literary theory, this book takes as its point of departure "the nexus between philosophical hermeneutics and rhetoric" that Hans-Georg Gadamer discusses in his writings. Contemporary literary theory regards hermeneutics as a somewhat obsolete realm of critical studies. A progenitor of deconstruction and post-structuralist criticism, the art of understanding outlived its usefulness and value. The name “hermeneutics” is often associated with the essentialist. of the rules is by skill, and not by mechanical imitation.”2 The word hermeneutics is derived from “Hermes,” the Greek god who brought the messages of the gods to the mortals, and was the god of science, invention, eloquence, speech, writing, and art. Hermeneutics involves determining the correct interpretation of the Bible.

Hermeneutics: Interpretation Theory in Schleiermacher, Dilthey, Heidegger and Gadamer. This classic, first published in , introduces to English-speaking readers a field which is of increasing importance in contemporary philosophy and theology--hermeneutics, the theory of understanding, or interpretation/5. Hermeneutics. Hermeneutics is the art and science of interpretation (the name comes from Hermes who was the messenger of the Gods in Greek Mythology). Hermeneutics are the rules and guidelines that help us get the correct "message" of a text. Correct hermeneutics almost always results in correct interpretation, usually. An introduction to some central concepts in literary hermeneutics and interpretive theory (Interpretation, understanding, criticism, evaluation, meaning, etc.), and to the semiotic groundings of hermeneutics. This is followed by an overview of the main approaches in classical Author: José Angel García Landa. Hermes’ Dilemma and Hamlet’s Desire On the Epistemology of Interpretation. Vincent Crapanzano. Add to Cart dialogue models in hermeneutics, and semantic vertigo in Hamlet’s Elsinore, these essays look critically at the inner workings of interpretation in human sciences and literary study. In modern Western culture’s attempts to.

Abstract. By ‘hermeneutics’ we mean the theory of word contains a reference to Hermes, the messenger of the Gods in Greek mythology. Hermes’ task was to explain to humans the decisions and plans of their : Werner G. Jeanrond. The term hermeneutics refers to the interpretation of a given text, speech, or symbolic expression (such as art). However, it is also used to designate attempts to theorize the conditions under which such interpretation is possible. Hermeneutics The Science of Interpretation Hermeneutics is the science of biblical interpretation. Hermes was the Greek god who served as the messenger for the gods. Hermes was responsible for interpreting the will of the gods. Derived from a Greek word connected with the name of the god Hermes, the reputed messenger and interpreter of the gods. It would be wrong to infer from this that the word denotes the interpretation or exegesis of Sacred has restricted the meaning of hermeneutics to the science of Biblical exegesis, that is, to the collection of rules which govern the right interpretation of.