Shakespeare and Phenomenology: A Special Issue Edited by Kevin Curran and James Kearney

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Criticism Volume 54, Number 3

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Criticism 54-3 is a special issue devoted to Shakespeare and phenomenology. By embracing phenomenology's intellectual diaspora, the editors hope to offer a new critical agenda for phenomenologically inflected reading of Shakespeare. The essays in this volume seek to illustrate how a phenomenological approach opens Shakespearean theater out to a host of possible conversations, exchanges, and insights. 

 

Table of Contents

Introduction
Kevin Curran and James Kearney 

PHENOMENOLOGY AND HOSPITALITY
Macbeth
's Martlets: Shakespearean Phenomenologies of Hospitality
Julia Reinhard Lupton

PHENOMENOLOGY AND IMAGES
Static and Transformative Images in Shakespeare's Dramatic Art
James A. Knapp 

PHENOMENOLOGY AND LAW
Feeling Criminal in Macbeth
Kevin Curran 

PHENOMENOLOGY AND THEATER
"The Eye of Man Hath Not Heard": Shakespeare, Synaesthesia, and Post-Reformation Phenomenology
Jennifer Waldron 

PHENOMENOLOGY AND SENSATION
Shakespeare, Sensation, and Renaissance Existentialism
Michael Witmore 

PHENOMENOLOGY AND LIFE
Hegel's Inverted World, Cleopatra, and the Logic of the Crocodile 
Jennifer Bates

PHENOMENOLOGY AND TRAGEDY
No Greater Powers Than We Can Contradict
Paul A. Kottman

PHENOMENOLOGY AND ETHICS
"This is above all strangeness": King Lear, Ethics, and the Phenomenology of Recognition
James Kearney

PHENOMENOLOGY AND GOD
All Is True—Unless You Decide in Advance What Is Not
Ken Jackson

AFTERWARD
Phenomophobia, or Who's Afraid of Merleau-Ponty?
Bruce R. Smith 

Additional Information
Additional Information 6X9, 143 pages, published October 1, 2012

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