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Topic: Poetics (Aristotle)


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In the News (Mon 20 Nov 17)

  
 Aristotle: Poetics
The Poetics is in part Aristotle's response to his teacher, Plato, who argues in The Republic that poetry is representation of mere appearances and is thus misleading and morally suspect.
The practical and formal concerns that occupy Aristotle in the Poetics need to be understood in relation to a larger concern with the psychological and social purpose of literature.
The guide provided here takes you through each of the twenty-six books of the Poetics and attempts to give a summary of Aristotle's arguments.
maven.english.hawaii.edu /criticalink/aristotle   (562 words)

  
 Poetics Doing my Homework
The practical and formal concerns that occupy Aristotle in the Poetics need to be understood in relation to a larger concern with the psychological and social purpose of literature.
What are the conventions of tragedy From Aristotle s Poetics
Poetics is organized into many chapters and subchapters, logically explaining literary texts as if it were scientific research.
www.doingmyhomework.com /show_essay/3669.html   (179 words)

  
 Aristotle
(or, The Poetic, according to the translation) of Aristotle is the earliest critical treatise dealing with dramatic practice and theory.
While Aristotle based his treatise upon the Greek poets with whose work he was acquainted, his general premises and his conclusions are in the main applicable to drama in general.
Aristotle Quotes - A collection of quotes attributed to the Greek philosopher and dramatic critic.
www.theatredatabase.com /ancient/aristotle_001.html   (413 words)

  
 Poetics: the systematic study of literature: narrative poetics - the study of how stories are told.
The name "poetics" comes from the pioneer work of the great Greek philosopher/scientist Aristotle.
Poetics: the systematic study of literature: narrative poetics - the study of how stories are told.
Since it is the "heart" which matters rather than the appearance, biblical poetics is consistent with biblical theology in telling us more about thoughts and feelings than about the appearance of characters.
www.bible.gen.nz /0/poetics.htm   (3593 words)

  
 Aristotle -- Poetics [Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy]
Strangely, though, the Poetics itself is rarely read with the kind of sensitivity its critics claim to possess, and the thing criticized is not the book Aristotle wrote but a caricature of it.
The first scandal in the Poetics is the initial marking out of dramatic poetry as a form of imitation.
Within our small group of exemplary poetic works, there are two that do not have the tragic form, and hence do not concentrate all their power into putting us in a state of wonder, but also depict the state of wonder among their characters and contain speeches that reflect on it.
www.utm.edu /research/iep/a/aris-poe.htm   (6935 words)

  
 Archival poetics
Aristotle's Poetics was already aware of this, as its author demonstrated in his theorization of catharsis as the wholesome effect of tragedy on its viewers.
Because it is metaphoric and conceptual, I will term this relationship "archival poetics," a term I coined in analogy to such poetics based on semiotic systems: narrative poetics; on foci of attention: a poetics of gender; on periods: Renaissance poetics; or conceptual metaphors such as mine: a poetics of place.
Read through archival poetics, the importance of this list, therefore, as a ground for a characterization of the place of narrativity in the establishment of generic conventions, cannot be over-estimated.
www.latrobe.edu.au /screeningthepast/firstrelease/fr0902/nvfr14d.htm   (9503 words)

  
 NON-CONTRADICTION.COM - Aristotle and Aristotelianism
Aristotle's Poetics (Greek) with Latin translation by Antonio Riccobono from Operum Aristotelis Tomus II, Guillelmo Laemario edition, Lyon, 1597
This is a list of grouped Aristotelian information, from the months of the year used in Attika to the different quantities of measure used by Aristotle in HA.
This is a big list of links to Aristotle's works, almost the complete corpus Aristotelicum, plus the Athenian constitution.
www.non-contradiction.com   (382 words)

  
 Aristotle Poetics
In Ch XIV of the Poetics he says, 'the pleasure which the poet should afford is that which comes from pity and fear through imitation' [5].
Necessary and probable are terms which recur throughout the Poetics.
He stresses unified action, where all action in the plot carries a definite link to other actions, and subsequent actions are the necessary and probable outcomes of the former.
www.english-literature.org /essays/aristotle_poetics.html   (1861 words)

  
 Amazon.com: Aristotle Poetics: Books
Aristotle's poetics is a much needed antidote to the opinions on Fine Art expressed by Plato in the Republic.
If you are interested in Aristotle's POETICS, this is the edition to own.
Poetics presented me with new ideas or rather old ideas that I had not yet been directly exposed to.
www.amazon.com /exec/obidos/tg/detail/-/0486200426?v=glance   (1001 words)

  
 Amazon.co.uk: The Poetics (Dramatic Contexts): Books
This translation of Aristotle's "Poetics" seeks to make it as accessible as possible without cutting or paraphrasing.
"Poetics" is credited as the source of the Aristotelian doctrine of the three unities - time, place and action - but in fact insists on only one of them.
Much of its analysis of tragedy is questionable, though the idea of catharsis, of being "purged" by our experience of tragedy, has taken hold of the modern mind.
www.amazon.co.uk /exec/obidos/ASIN/1854593331   (543 words)

  
 The Internet Classics Archive Poetics by Aristotle
Commentary: Quite a few comments have been posted about Poetics.
Poetics has been divided into the following sections:
Recommend a Web site you feel is appropriate to this work,
classics.mit.edu /Aristotle/poetics.html   (29 words)

  
 Amazon.com: Poetics (Dover Thrift Editions): Books: Aristotle
Aristotle's Poetics is hailed as the first systematic critical theory in the world.
In other words, Aristotle's Poetics is the bible for critics, playwrights, and fans of tragic literature.
Aristotle's Poetics by Aristotle on page 11, and Back Matter
www.amazon.com /exec/obidos/tg/detail/-/048629577X?v=glance   (833 words)

  
 Poetics, by Aristotle
(Poetic Diction continued.) How Poetry combines elevation of language with perspicuity.
Thought, or the Intellectual element, and Diction in Tragedy.
www.identitytheory.com /etexts/poetics.html   (125 words)

  
 Aristotle Poetics: a bibliography
In any case, issues in the Poetics are so often interconnected that any attempt to classify items is bound to be arbitrary in some degree.
This bibliography does not pretend to provide a comprehensive record of everything that has been written on the Poetics (still less of everything relevant to the Poetics).
Greek characters in titles have been transliterated (for simplicity in on-screen viewing); unfortunately, this makes them indistinguishable from transliterations in title, and the user should check the original format before making a citation.
www.leeds.ac.uk /classics/resources/poetics/poetbib.htm   (345 words)

  
 Aristotle, The Poetics
Averroes' Middle Commentary on Aristotle's Poetics by Ibn Rushd Averroes, translated by Charles E. Butterworth.
Supplementary texts relevant to the Poetics, compiled by Malcom Heath, from his Resources for the Poetics.
A comprehensive Poetics bibliography, compiled by Malcom Heath for his Resources for the Poetics.
www.isidore-of-seville.com /small/4.html   (303 words)

  
 Poetics - Aristotle - S.H. Butcher - Instant eBook eBook
Poetics - Aristotle - S.H. Butcher - Instant eBook eBook
Home > eBook Categories > Philosophy > Philosophy > Instant eBook eBooks > Aristotle > S.H. Butcher > Poetics
The eBook club is continually growing with more eBooks added frequently.
www.ebookmall.com /ebook/2355-ebook.htm   (371 words)

  
 Poetics - Aristotle (translated by S.H. Butcher) - eBooks
Poetics by Aristotle (translated by S.H. Butcher) - Now available in new eBook formats!
Poetics - Aristotle (translated by S.H. Butcher) - eBooks
Discover for yourself how you can get the most from this amazing new technology.
www.ebookmall.com /alpha-titles/p-titles/Poetics.htm   (199 words)

  
 Bibliography : Aristotle's Rhetoric
Aristotle's Organon in Epitome, the Poetics, the Rhetoric, the Analytics: Aristotle's Tool-Kit
Gabin, Rosalind J. "Aristotle and the New Rhetoric: Grimaldi and Valesio.
Counterpoint: Kenneth Burke and Aristotle's Theories of Rhetoric
www.public.iastate.edu /~honeyl/Rhetoric/cite.html   (199 words)

  
 ITBusiness.ca
Aristotle once called politics the ability to control your environment, so perhaps it shouldn't be any wonder that technology has a way of turning the poetics of space into office politics.
In 1964, a French philosopher named Gaston Bachelard published a book, "The Poetics of Space," which attempted to show how our perceptions of houses and other shelters shape our thoughts, memories, and dreams.
This process of psychological projection is the "poetics" to which Bachelard's title refers.
www.itbusiness.ca /index.asp?theaction=61&lid=1&sid=54082&adBanner=ItOpinions   (199 words)

  
 William of Moerbeke - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
But the main character, William of Baskerville, knew that Aristotle's Poetics had recently been translated directly from Greek into Latin by William of Moerbeke.
In Umberto Eco 's puzzle-mystery set in the later 13th century, The Name of the Rose, there is some debate among the monks about Aristotle's Poetics (Second Day: Prime).
They were already standard classics by the 14th century, when Henricus Hervodius put his finger on their enduring value: they were literal ( de verbo in verbo), faithful to the spirit of Aristotle and without elegance.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/William_of_Moerbeke   (199 words)

  
 Theatre Page for 200X @ Theatre with Anatoly
Aristotle, in The Poetics, said that plot is the soul of tragedy: it holds story together contains the incidents in the play, produces tragic effects, has the most tragic element (reversals, discoveries).
Plot or Action is one of three structural priciples, according to Aristotle.
Taken too literally, strict adherence to the Unities has often resulted in a stilted, artificial, and rigid drama which Aristotle would hardly have advocated.
www.vtheatre.net /200/plot.html   (1587 words)

  
 Oedipus as Tragic Hero
Oedipus as Tragic Hero In his famous "Poetics," the philosopher Aristotle laid the foundations for literary criticism of Greek tragedy.
As a tragic hero, Oedipus elicits the three needed responses from the audience far better than most; indeed, Aristotle and subsequent critics have labeled Oedipus the ideal tragic hero.
Aristotle's ideas revolve around three crucial effects: First, the audience develops an emotional attachment to the tragic hero; second, the audience fears what may befall the hero; and finally (after misfortune strikes) the audience pities the suffering hero.
www.radessays.com /viewpaper.php?request=15714   (243 words)

  
 Philip van der Eijk
van der Eijk, P.J. (1987) 'Aristotle and the wounding of Odysseus on Mount Parnassus (Poetics 1451 a 22–30)', Mnemosyne.
van der Eijk, P.J. (1986) 'Aristotle, Poetics 1452 b 34–36: A discrepancy between wording and meaning?', Mnemosyne.
van der Eijk, P.J. (2004) 'Review of: P. Towey, Alexander of Aphrodisias on Aristotle On Sense Perception, in:', Mnemosyne.
historical-studies.ncl.ac.uk /people/philip_van_der_eijk   (1613 words)

  
 Chapter 14
Aristotle's attribution is nevertheless valuable because it implies an affinity of the Margites with Homeric composition that cannot be matched by the Cycle, which Aristotle does not even attribute to "Homer" (Poetics 1459b1).
The form in question is represented by the Homeric Margites, which shares with comedy the prime function of to geloîon (Poetics 1448b28-38).
Although Homeric Epos is not intrinsically suited for the comic element, Aristotle does find an attested poetic form, within the Homeric tradition,[1] that has a function parallel to that of comedy.
www.press.jhu.edu /books/nagy/BofATL/chapter14.html   (1613 words)

  
 Oedipus the King Oedipus Rex - tragoed Oedipus the King (Oedipus Rex) and Greek Tragedy
The three unities, noble character, and complex plot, are what make Oedipus Rex a good example of a tragedy in relation to Aristotle's Poetics.
Oedipus Rex fits the time duration that Aristotle says a good tragedy should have "for tragedy is especially limited by one period of the sun, or admits but a small variation from this period" (Poetics 10).
As defined by Aristotle, the three unities are the time, place and action of the tragedy.
www.123helpme.com /preview.asp?id=13623   (1549 words)

  
 20th WCP: Poetry, History, and Dialectic
Aristotle claims that the art of dialectic sketched in the Topics contributes to philosophical knowledge because it can be used to find indemonstrable first principles from common opinions: "for, being capable of examining, dialectic has a path to the principles of all disciplines" (õB¤ £œŸæ›à¤) (I.2.101b3-4).
Aristotle never mentions a science of history; rather, he claims that history concerns the particular rather than the universal (9.1451b6-7), a sure indication that it is not a science, for science is of the universal.
There is, to be sure, what is typically called a "history" of poetry in chapters 4-5, Aristotle offers this account to distinguish difference of "manner" and it bears no resemblance to the setting out of common opinion that we typically find in the first books of his work.
www.bu.edu /wcp/Papers/Anci/AnciHal1.htm   (4244 words)

  
 Aristotle's Poetics & Rhetoric; Demetrius on Style; Longinus on the Sublime: Essays in Classical Criticism - ARISTOTLE; DEMETRIUS PHALEREUS; LONGINUS
Aristotle's Poetics & Rhetoric; Demetrius on Style; Longinus on the Sublime: Essays in Classical Criticism - ARISTOTLE; DEMETRIUS PHALEREUS; LONGINUS
ARISTOTLE; DEMETRIUS PHALEREUS; LONGINUS Aristotle's Poetics & Rhetoric; Demetrius on Style; Longinus on the Sublime: Essays in Classical Criticism
They offer full satisfaction and normal prices - no markups, no hidden costs, no overcharged shipping costs.
www.antiqbook.co.uk /boox/bgo/9462.shtml   (4244 words)

  
 Bryn Mawr Classical Review 2000.04.17
Keyt directs his commentary much more toward the sort of readers/listeners that Aristotle really seems to have had in mind, his students and colleagues at the Peripatos, who studied and discussed politics as a set of problems not unlike many others, such as in poetics, rhetoric, ethics, or even metaphysics, which they studied.
Keyt starts by correcting his own translation -- the aporia is a problem, not a puzzle and goes on to detail why Aristotle's solution to the problem, which entails seeking out the rarer of the qualities with regard to each office, is no solution to the problem he has stated.
Keyt very helpfully explains that Aristotle's "solution" amounts more to a principle of searching rather than of selection and that, despite the exclusivity of qualities stated in his aporia, Aristotle assumes their overlap in his solution.
ccat.sas.upenn.edu /bmcr/2000/2000-04-17.html   (4244 words)

  
 Shakespearean Tragedy
Classical Tragedy: According to Aristotle's Poetics, tragedy involves a protagonist of high estate ("better than we") who falls from prosperity to misery through a series of reversals and discoveries as a result of a "tragic flaw," generally an error caused by human frailty.
Both Senecan and Renaissance tragedy were influenced by the theory of tragedy found in Aristotle's Poetics.
Renaissance tragedy derives less from medieval tragedy (which randomly occurs as Fortune spins her wheel) than from the Aristotelian notion of the tragic flaw, a moral weakness or human error that causes the protagonist's downfall.
cla.calpoly.edu /~dschwart/engl339/tragedy.html   (4244 words)

  
 Screenwriting Theories - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Screenwriter William Goldman is widely quoted as saying "Screenplays are structure." The first, most basic theory of screenwriting is Aristotle's Poetics, which explains the Three Act Structure.
Perhaps the most daunting theory of screenwriting comes from Pulitzer Prize-winning screenwriter David Mamet, who has advised that a screenwriter should simply read Aristotle's Poetics and write a lot until they get good at it.
Screenwriting Guru Syd Field wrote the seminal book Screenplay, and posited a new theory, which he called The Paradigm.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Screenwriting_Theories   (793 words)

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