File Name: romanticism a literary and cultural history .zip
This article examines the development of scholarship on literary responses to the Revolutionary and Napoleonic Wars, — It examines the reasons for the surprising lack of research on this area in both traditional and new historicist accounts of romanticism, as seen in the work of M.
Studies in Romanticism is the flagship journal of Romantic literary studies. Since its founding in , SiR has been committed to advancing the study of literature and culture in the dynamic "Romantic Century" of International in sympathies and interdisciplinary in approaches, SiR publishes the highest caliber scholarship on British, Anglophone, and European Romantic-era studies from diverse methodological perspectives.
Book-Men, Book Clubs, and the Romantic Literary Sphere
Director of Undergraduate Studies: Prof. Mark Anderson, Hamilton; ; mma2 columbia. The Department of Germanic Languages and Literatures is considered one of the very best in the country. Many of the faculty specialize in the study of German literature and culture from to the present. German majors acquire proficiency in examining literary, philosophical, and historical texts in the original, as well as critical understanding of modern German culture and society.
Particular attention is given to German-speaking traditions within larger European and global contexts. All classes are taught as part of a living culture. Students have ample opportunities to study abroad, to work with visiting scholars, and to take part in the cultural programs at Deutsches Haus. In addition, the department encourages internships with German firms, museums, and government offices. This hands-on experience immerses students in both language and culture, preparing them for graduate study and professional careers.
Our graduating seniors are highly qualified to pursue graduate studies in the humanities and social sciences, as well as professional careers.
Former majors and concentrators have gone on to careers in teaching, law, journalism, banking and consulting, international affairs, and communications. German literature and culture courses are taught as seminars integrating philosophical and social questions. Topics include romanticism, revolution, and national identity; German intellectual history; minority literatures; Weimar cinema; German-Jewish culture and modernity; the Holocaust and memory; and the history and culture of Berlin.
Classes are small, with enrollment ranging from 5 to 15 students. The department regularly offers courses in German literature and culture in English for students who do not study the German language. The department grants 3 credits for a score of 5 on the AP German Language exam, which satisfies the foreign language requirement.
Credit is awarded upon successful completion of a -level or higher course with a grade of B or higher. This course must be for at least 3 points of credit and be taught in German.
Courses taught in English may not be used for language AP credit. The department grants 0 credits for a score of 4 on the AP German Language exam, but the foreign language requirement is satisfied. The Yiddish Studies Progam at Columbia University, the global leader in Yiddish scholarship and teaching, focuses on the experiences and cultural efflorescence of Ashkenazic Jewry over a thousand years and five continents. The program in Yiddish studies offers both the undergraduate Major and Concentration, in addition to graduate studies leading to the Ph.
In both the undergraduate and graduate program, emphasis is placed not merely on acquiring linguistic proficiency and textual study, but also viewing Yiddish literature in a larger cultural and interdisciplinary context. Students of Yiddish have ample opportunities to enhance their studies through a number of fellowships. Upon graduation, our majors compete successfully for Fulbright and other prestigious scholarships, and are highly qualified to pursue careers in humanities, social sciences, as well as artistic and professional careers.
Students work with faculty in Germanic languages, Jewish studies, history, and Slavic studies to broaden their understanding of the literature, language, and culture of Eastern European Jewry.
The Yiddish Studies Program is also closely affiliated with the Institute for Israel and Jewish Studies , which offers diverse programming and other fellowship opportunities. Classes are small, and instruction is individualized and carefully directed to ensure that students gain both a thorough general grounding and are able to pursue their own particular interests in a wide-spanning field.
The program also offers classes taught in translation for students who do not study Yiddish. The German Language Placement exam is offered periodically to those students who already speak the language, in order to determine to determine their proficiency level A, B or C. For more information, and for the latest exam dates, please click here. First- and second-year German language courses emphasize spoken and written communication, and provide a basic introduction to German culture.
Goals include mastery of the structure of the language and enough cultural understanding to interact comfortably with native speakers. They can participate in simple conversations, read edited texts, and understand the main ideas of authentic texts. Students read short stories, a German drama, and increasingly complex texts.
Regular exposure to video, recordings, the World Wide Web, and art exhibits heightens the cultural dimensions of the third and fourth semesters. Students create portfolios comprised of written and spoken work. Students beginning the study of German at Columbia must take four terms of the following two-year sequence:.
Entering students are placed, or exempted, on the basis of their College Board Achievement or Advanced Placement scores, or their scores on the placement test administered by the departmental language director. The Berlin Consortium for German Studies provides students with a study abroad program, administered by Columbia, which includes students from the other consortium member schools Princeton, Yale, University of Pennsylvania, Johns Hopkins, and the University of Chicago.
For additional information on the Berlin Consortium, see the Study Abroad—Sponsored Programs section in this Bulletin, visit the Center for Undergraduate Global Engagement , or consult the program's office in Kent Hall; ; berlin columbia.
Deutsches Haus, West th Street, provides a center for German cultural activities on the Columbia campus. It sponsors lectures, film series, and informal gatherings that enrich the academic programs of the department. Frequent events throughout the fall and spring terms offer students opportunities to practice their language skills.
Courses in which a grade of D has been received do not count toward the major or concentration requirements.
For the requirements for departmental honors, see the director of undergraduate studies. The goal of the major is to provide students with reasonable proficiency in reading a variety of literary, philosophical, and historical texts in the original and, through this training, to facilitate a critical understanding of modern German-speaking cultures and societies.
Students should plan their program of study with the director of undergraduate studies as early as possible. Competence in a second foreign language is strongly recommended, especially for those students planning to attend graduate school. The major in German literature and cultural history requires a minimum of 30 points, distributed as follows:. A senior thesis is not required for the major. Students interested in a senior thesis or research project may do so through independent study with a faculty member over one or two semesters.
The program is designed as a combination of language and content courses. First- and second-year Yiddish language courses emphasize spoken and written communication, and provide a basic introduction to Eastern European Jewish culture. After second-year Yiddish language courses are completed, students should feel sufficiently comfortable to begin to work with Yiddish literature in the original. The goal is to provide students with reasonable proficiency in reading a variety of literary, philosophical, and historical texts in the original and, through this training, to provide them with a critical understanding of Yiddish-speaking culture and society.
The second pillar of the Yiddish program is an intimate exposure to the literature and culture of the Yiddish-speaking Jewry. That exposure is achieved through several courses in Yiddish literature, which, although they may cover a variety of subjects or proceed from a number of methodological and disciplinary orientations, share a rigorous commitment to analyzing and experiencing that literature within an overarching historical and cultural framework.
These courses in Yiddish literature, culture and Jewish history will provide students with a solid interdisciplinary foundation in Yiddish studies. Inevitably and necessary, these courses, whether taught in Yiddish, English, or in a combination of the Yiddish text and English language instruction — cover the sweep of Yiddish literary history from the early modern period to today. There is a prerequisite of two years of Yiddish, or equivalent to be demonstrated through testing.
A senior thesis is required for the Major in Yiddish Studies. Students must conduct original research, some of which must take place in the Yiddish language, and are required to submit a culminating paper, of no less that 35 pages. JTS and GS Joint program with List College, offers students exposure to a wide variety of courses on Yiddish and Yiddish-related topics taught by experts in the field of Yiddish and comparative Jewish literature such as Profs.
David Roskies and Barbara Mann. These arrangements allow students to have, if they so choose, an even broader intellectual experience than the already broad interdisciplinary opportunities available to them via the courses offered by the faculty on the Interdisciplinary Committee on Yiddish at Columbia.
The concentration in German literature and cultural history requires a minimum of 21 points in German courses. In the wealth of plots, characters, settings, descriptive details and narrative strategies it has generated over the course of three centuries, the European novel has proved to be one of the most inventive and resilient forms of Western literature. This course will analyze seven strikingly diverse European novels from Spain, England, France and Austria in order to show the continuity through variation of these two paradigms.
Students will read some of the major theorists of the novel Auerbach, Watt, Bakhtin, Moretti , but the emphasis will be on developing a theory based on the novels themselves. All readings and discussions in English, though reference will frequently be made to the particular linguistic and historical circumstances of the original texts. Students will write weekly response papers to the literary and critical texts, do one in-class presentation, and write a final paper of 15 to 20 pages.
Through an analysis of far-flung examples of comic Jewish literature created by Jews over three centuries and three continents, this course will attempt to answer two questions.
First, are there continuities in Jewish literary style and rhetorical strategy, and if so, what are they? And second, can Jewish literature help us to understand the tensions between universality and particularity inherent in comic literature more generally? Trauma has become a defining aspect of the modern Jewish experience, while the recently emerged memory studies shed a new light on how we remember the past, and understand memory.
It focuses predominantly on the works relating to the Holocaust and its impact on the first, second, and third generations, but it also engages with other kinds of memory and other kinds of trauma pogroms, Chmielnitsky massacres, loss, death, etc. It approaches the questions of memory and trauma from the perspective of gender, body, and identity, as well as postmemory. The course aims for students to discuss and critically engage with the works listed on the syllabus, in order to develop the skills of analytical, and abstract thinking, as well as the ability to express that critical thinking in writing.
Texts will be offered in English translation, no knowledge of Yiddish required. Fundamentals of grammar, reading, speaking, and comprehension of the spoken language. During the spring term supplementary reading is selected according to students' needs. Continued practice in the four skills aural comprehension, reading, speaking, and writing ; review and refinement of basic grammar; vocabulary building.
Readings in Dutch literature. Fundamentals of grammar and lexicon. Building proficiency in aural comprehension, reading, speaking, and writing. Linguistic structures in the cultural context. Continued practice in aural comprehension, reading, speaking, and writing; review and refinement of grammatical structures; vocabulary building. Readings include Finnish fiction and nonfiction. Upon completion of the course, students understand, speak, read, and write German at a level enabling them to communicate with native speakers about their background, family, daily activities, student life, work, and living quarters.
Daily assignments and laboratory work. Students expand their communication skills to include travel, storytelling, personal well-being, basic economics, and recent historical events. This intensive semester provides all of elementary German enabling students to understand, speak, read, and write in German. Topics range from family and studies to current events. Conducted entirely in German, requirements include oral and written exams, essays, German-culture projects, and a final exam.
Complete grammar review through regular exercises. Wide range of texts are used for close and rapid reading and writing exercises. Practice in conversation aims at enlarging the vocabulary necessary for daily communication.
Romanticism and War
The Romantic period coincided with revolutionary transformations of traditional political and human rights discourses, as well as witnessing rapid advances in technology and a primitivist return to nature. As a broad global movement, Romanticism strongly impacted on the literature and arts of the late eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries in ways that are still being debated and negotiated today. Examining the poetry, fiction, non-fiction, drama, and the arts of the period, this book considers:. Containing useful, reader-friendly features such as explanatory case studies, chapter summaries, and suggestions for further reading, this clear and engaging book is an invaluable resource for anyone who intends to study and research the complexity and diversity of the Romantic period, as well as the historical conditions which produced it. Romanticism : A Literary and Cultural History. Carmen Casaliggi , Porscha Fermanis. Examining the poetry, fiction, non-fiction, drama, and the arts of the period, this book considers: Important propositions and landmark ideas in the Romantic period; Key debates and critical approaches to Romantic studies; New and revisionary approaches to Romantic literature and art; The ways in which Romantic writing interacts with broader trends in history, politics, and aesthetics; European and Global Romanticism; The legacies of Romanticism in the twentieth and twenty-first centuries.
Free Access to the Past
It seems that you're in Germany. We have a dedicated site for Germany. This book re-reads the tangled relations of book culture and literary culture in the early nineteenth century by restoring to view the figure of the bookman and the effaced history of his book clubs. As outliers inserting themselves into the matrix of literary production rather than remaining within that of reception, both provoked debate by producing, writing, and circulating books in ways that expanded fundamental points of literary orientation in lateral directions not coincident with those of the literary sphere. Deploying a wide range of historical, archival and literary materials, the study combines the history and geography of books, cultural theory, and literary history to make visible a bookish array of alterative networks, genres, and locations that were obscured by the literary sphere in establishing its authority as arbiter of the modern book.
The Penn Press list for fall includes hardcover releases, first-time paperbacks, and ebook editions intended for scholars, students, and serious general readers worldwide. Click here to explore our forthcoming books, grouped by subject area. Albrecht, Four Latin Plays of St. Gaines and James Alan McPherson hc , eb
Romanticism , attitude or intellectual orientation that characterized many works of literature, painting , music , architecture , criticism , and historiography in Western civilization over a period from the late 18th to the midth century. Romanticism can be seen as a rejection of the precepts of order, calm, harmony , balance, idealization, and rationality that typified Classicism in general and late 18th-century Neoclassicism in particular. It was also to some extent a reaction against the Enlightenment and against 18th-century rationalism and physical materialism in general.
Что еще за второй ключ. - Тот, что Танкадо держал при. Сьюзан была настолько ошеломлена, что отказывалась понимать слова коммандера. - О чем вы говорите. Стратмор вздохнул. - У Танкадо наверняка была при себе копия ключа в тот момент, когда его настигла смерть.
Она окинула его высокомерным взглядом и швырнула отчет на стол. - Я верю этим данным. Чутье подсказывает мне, что здесь все верно. Бринкерхофф нахмурился. Даже директор не ставил под сомнение чутье Мидж Милкен - у нее была странная особенность всегда оказываться правой. - Что-то затевается, - заявила Мидж.
Плечи Беккера обмякли. - А на этот рейс были свободные места. - Сколько угодно, - улыбнулась женщина.