In this Issue
For more than thirty years, Philosophy and Literature has explored the dialogue between literary and philosophical studies. The journal offers fresh, stimulating ideas in the aesthetics of literature, theory of criticism, philosophical interpretation of literature, and literary treatment of philosophy. Philosophy and Literature challenges the cant and pretensions of academic priesthoods through its assortment of lively, wide-ranging essays, notes, and reviews that are written in clear, jargon-free prose.
published byJohns Hopkins University Press
viewing issueVolume 16, Number 2, October 1992
Table of Contents
- Will Aesthetics Be the Last Stronghold of Marxism?
- pp. 266-278
- DOI: 10.1353/phl.1992.0069
- Essays on the Essay: Redefining the Genre (review)
- pp. 378-379
- DOI: 10.1353/phl.1992.0041
- The Ignorant Perfection of Ordinary People (review)
- pp. 380-381
- DOI: 10.1353/phl.1992.0057
- Georg Lukács: Life, Thought, and Politics (review)
- pp. 382-383
- DOI: 10.1353/phl.1992.0073
- Occidental Poetics: Tradition and Progress (review)
- pp. 397-399
- DOI: 10.1353/phl.1992.0029
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