Biological Discourses

Inhaltsverzeichnis


CONTENTS: Robert Craig/Ina Linge: Introduction: Can Science and Literature Share a Language? – Staffan Müller-Wille: Legacies of Evolution – Elena Borelli: The Beast Within: Darwinism and Desire in the Italian Fin de Siècle – Anahita Rouyan: Resisting Excelsior Biology: H. G. Wells’s
The Time Machine
(1895) and Late Victorian (Mis)Representations of Charles Darwin’s Theory of Evolution – Pauline Moret-Jankus: Jules Soury and Paul Bourget, or the Influence of Haeckelian Biology on Fin-de-Siècle French Literature – Godela Weiss-Sussex: The Monist Novel as Site of Female Agency: Grete Meisel-Hess’s
Die Intellektuellen
(1911) – William J. Dodd: Darwin’s Imperialist Canvas: Dolf Sternberger’s
Panorama oder Ansichten vom 19. Jahrhundert
(1938) as Cultural History in the Shadow of National Socialism – Heike Bauer: Constructions of Desire – Michael Eggers: Cryptogamic Kissing: Adalbert Stifter’s Novella
Der Kuss von Sentze
(1866) and the Reproduction of Mosses – Charlotte Woodford: Biology, Desire, and a Longing for
Heimat
in Lou Andreas-Salomé’s Novel
Das Haus
(1921) and Her Essay «Gedanken über das Liebesproblem» (1900) - Linda Leskau: Botanical Perversions: On the Depathologization of Perversions in Texts by Alfred Döblin and Hanns Heinz Ewers – Cyd Sturgess: (Re-)Constructing the Boundaries of Desire: Sexual Inversion and Sapphic Self-Fashioning in Josine Reuling’s
Terug naar het eiland
(1937) – David Midgley: Projections of Otherness – Aisha Nazeer: Scientific and Gothic Constructions of the Degenerate, Racial «Other»: Reading the Abject in Florence Marryat’s
The Blood of the Vampire
(1897) and H. Rider Haggard’s
She
(1887) – Michael Wainwright: Narratives of Helminthology: Thomas Spencer Cobbold, Bram Stoker, and
The Lair of the White Worm
(1911) – David Midgley: A Journey into the Interior: The Self as Other in Robert Müller’s Novel
Tropen
(1915) – Sarah Cain: Attention and Efficiency: The Experimental Psychology of Modernism – David Wachter: Amoeba, Dragonfly, Gazelle: Animal Poetics Around 1908 – Robert Craig: The City as Creature: Reconfiguring the Creaturely Self in Alfred Döblin’s
Berlin Alexanderplatz
(1929).

Band 27

Biological Discourses

The Language of Science and Literature Around 1900

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Beschreibung

Details

Einband

Taschenbuch

Erscheinungsdatum

30.06.2017

Herausgeber

Robert Craig + weitere

Verlag

Peter Lang Ltd. International Academic Publishers

Seitenzahl

440

Beschreibung

Portrait


Robert Craig
is Postdoctoral Teaching and Research Fellow at the University of Bamberg in Germany. He holds a PhD in German from the University of Cambridge. His doctoral thesis examined the dialectic of nature and self in the work of the modernist author Alfred Döblin (2016). He has also published articles on Günter Grass and on the philosophy of social networking technologies. His work has been funded by the AHRC and the DAAD.


Ina Linge
is Associate Research Fellow in the Centre for Medical History at the University of Exeter. She holds a PhD in German from the University of Cambridge. Her doctoral thesis focused on the performance of queer livability in German sexological and psychoanalytic life writings, c.1900–1933 (2016). She has published articles on fin-de-siècle and modernist literature and culture, and the interdependence of sexology and autobiography. Her work has been funded by the AHRC, the MHRA, and the Wellcome Trust.

Details

Einband

Taschenbuch

Erscheinungsdatum

30.06.2017

Herausgeber

Verlag

Peter Lang Ltd. International Academic Publishers

Seitenzahl

440

Maße (L/B/H)

22,5/15/2,5 cm

Gewicht

620 g

Auflage

1

Sprache

Englisch

ISBN

978-1-906165-78-9

Weitere Bände von Cultural History and Literary Imagination

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  • Biological Discourses

  • CONTENTS: Robert Craig/Ina Linge: Introduction: Can Science and Literature Share a Language? – Staffan Müller-Wille: Legacies of Evolution – Elena Borelli: The Beast Within: Darwinism and Desire in the Italian Fin de Siècle – Anahita Rouyan: Resisting Excelsior Biology: H. G. Wells’s
    The Time Machine
    (1895) and Late Victorian (Mis)Representations of Charles Darwin’s Theory of Evolution – Pauline Moret-Jankus: Jules Soury and Paul Bourget, or the Influence of Haeckelian Biology on Fin-de-Siècle French Literature – Godela Weiss-Sussex: The Monist Novel as Site of Female Agency: Grete Meisel-Hess’s
    Die Intellektuellen
    (1911) – William J. Dodd: Darwin’s Imperialist Canvas: Dolf Sternberger’s
    Panorama oder Ansichten vom 19. Jahrhundert
    (1938) as Cultural History in the Shadow of National Socialism – Heike Bauer: Constructions of Desire – Michael Eggers: Cryptogamic Kissing: Adalbert Stifter’s Novella
    Der Kuss von Sentze
    (1866) and the Reproduction of Mosses – Charlotte Woodford: Biology, Desire, and a Longing for
    Heimat
    in Lou Andreas-Salomé’s Novel
    Das Haus
    (1921) and Her Essay «Gedanken über das Liebesproblem» (1900) - Linda Leskau: Botanical Perversions: On the Depathologization of Perversions in Texts by Alfred Döblin and Hanns Heinz Ewers – Cyd Sturgess: (Re-)Constructing the Boundaries of Desire: Sexual Inversion and Sapphic Self-Fashioning in Josine Reuling’s
    Terug naar het eiland
    (1937) – David Midgley: Projections of Otherness – Aisha Nazeer: Scientific and Gothic Constructions of the Degenerate, Racial «Other»: Reading the Abject in Florence Marryat’s
    The Blood of the Vampire
    (1897) and H. Rider Haggard’s
    She
    (1887) – Michael Wainwright: Narratives of Helminthology: Thomas Spencer Cobbold, Bram Stoker, and
    The Lair of the White Worm
    (1911) – David Midgley: A Journey into the Interior: The Self as Other in Robert Müller’s Novel
    Tropen
    (1915) – Sarah Cain: Attention and Efficiency: The Experimental Psychology of Modernism – David Wachter: Amoeba, Dragonfly, Gazelle: Animal Poetics Around 1908 – Robert Craig: The City as Creature: Reconfiguring the Creaturely Self in Alfred Döblin’s
    Berlin Alexanderplatz
    (1929).