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Gustave Flaubert

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Journal Article
boundary 2 (1 August 2017) 44 (3): 3–15.
Published: 01 August 2017
...Jonathan Arac To understand and evaluate Emily Dickinson's poetry forces criticism to reflect on issues of length, for which Aristotle and Edgar Allan Poe are two of the major theoretical resources, with further citation from Victor Hugo and Gustave Flaubert. Giuseppe Ungaretti's extraordinarily...
Journal Article
boundary 2 (1 February 2006) 33 (1): 203–228.
Published: 01 February 2006
... artifacts alike. What follows is a case study of the effects that his version of the ‘‘unmasking turn of mind’’ had upon his critique of literary criticism and his explanation of literary texts such as Gustave Flaubert’s L’Éducation sentimentale and Stéphane Mallarmé’s ‘‘La Musique et les lettres’’ in...
Journal Article
boundary 2 (1 February 2015) 42 (1): 235–246.
Published: 01 February 2015
... asserted to Eugenio Donato during the 1978 Binghamton symposium, Gustave Flaubert wrote in critical dialogue with the politically empowered sweep of scientific knowl- edge that was changing the world in the nineteenth century, even though that power enabled him to travel in Egypt: “It is against...
Journal Article
boundary 2 (1 May 2014) 41 (2): 8–10.
Published: 01 May 2014
... Mandela. Jean-­Paul Sartre explained how Gustave became Flaubert because of his early identification as “the idiot in the family,” but it took him three volumes and thousands of pages, and he still left the job unfinished. Most accounts of the great figures of history focus on their sense of self...
Journal Article
boundary 2 (1 May 2016) 43 (2): 179–204.
Published: 01 May 2016
Journal Article
boundary 2 (1 August 2017) 44 (3): 99–128.
Published: 01 August 2017
... of the ‘Real.’ London : Palgrave Macmillan . ———. 2013 . Post-Rationalism: Psychoanalysis, Epistemology, and Marxism in Post-War France . London : Bloomsbury . Flaubert Gustave . 1964 . A Sentimental Education . Translated by Baldick Robert . London : Penguin...
Journal Article
boundary 2 (1 February 2000) 27 (1): 97–119.
Published: 01 February 2000
... significance. This is also why, though in his own terms, Gustave Flaubert was so fascinated and repelled by them. Hence the interest in his extraordinary project, The Dictionary of Received Ideas, for any rhetorician. What else...
Journal Article
boundary 2 (1 February 2001) 28 (1): 1–18.
Published: 01 February 2001
... Flaubert, of a number of novelists whose achieve- ment was exemplary in an obvious way for Said’s early writings and less obviously for Orientalism (1978) and Culture and Imperialism (1993). It is on the nineteenth-century European novel that he draws most deeply in an effort to show how specificity and...
Journal Article
boundary 2 (1 August 2010) 37 (3): 101–122.
Published: 01 August 2010
Journal Article
boundary 2 (1 November 2015) 42 (4): 139–158.
Published: 01 November 2015
... Gustave Flaubert, Henry Adams, Walter Benjamin, William Empson, and Said? According to David Bevington of the University of Chicago (the 144 boundary 2 / November 2015 kind of institution whose cloisters Wolcott never got into), the elite of Eliza- bethan England decided they had made a big...
Journal Article
boundary 2 (1 August 2011) 38 (3): 27–65.
Published: 01 August 2011
..., democracy, or indeed any political system or historical movement to translate into the kind of autonomy they were concerned with (an idea that runs from Baudelaire and Gustave Flaubert to Franz Kafka and John Dos Passos Marshall Berman similarly refers to the historical experi- ence of...
Journal Article
boundary 2 (1 May 2013) 40 (2): 53–79.
Published: 01 May 2013
... modernism, at least in the sense that Casanova means it: a widely diffused set of narrative tech- niques or formal structures, written on every continent, referring back to the same few models—Sir Walter Scott, Honoré de Balzac, Gustave Flaubert, Tolstoy—and less attentive to local content than you...
Journal Article
boundary 2 (1 February 2017) 44 (1): 35–52.
Published: 01 February 2017
... repro-­duce. These copyists re-produce­ as Bartleby and as Herman Melville him- self will do, as reader of the book which he transposes and copies while doing so. They reproduce like Bouvard and Pécuchet and as Gustave Flau- bert himself will also do—Flaubert who, by his own account, devours...