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eBook The Tel Quel Reader download
Author: Patrick French,Roland-Francois Lack
ISBN: 0415157137
Subcategory: History & Criticism
Pages 208 pages
Publisher Routledge; 1 edition (March 20, 1998)
Language English
Category: Fiction
Rating: 4.6
Votes: 121
ePUB size: 1449 kb
FB2 size: 1704 kb
DJVU size: 1480 kb
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eBook The Tel Quel Reader download

by Patrick French,Roland-Francois Lack

The Tel Quel Reader fills a crucial gap in the English literature on literary and cultural theory. Roland-François Lack is the author of Poetics ofthe Pretext: Reading Lautréamont (1997).

ISBN-13: 978-0415157148. Excerpted from the French journal Tel Quel (1960-82) and ably translated by two lecturers in French at University College, London, these articles demonstrate French poststructuralist radical literary theory as practiced in France during the 1960s and 1970s by some of its major proponents, . Julia Kristeva, Michel Foucault, Philippe Sollers, Marc Devade, Marcelin Pleynet, and Roland Barthes. The articles explore literature and culture, gender, film, semiotics, and psychoanalysis.

Request PDF On Jan 1, 2001, Niilo Kauppi and others published The Tel Quel Reader.

Patrick Ffrench and Roland-François Lack (ed., The Tel Quel Reader (London: Routledge, 1998). Patrick Ffrench, The Time of Theory: A History of Tel Quel (1960-1983) (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1995). Philippe Forest, Histoire de Tel quel: 1960-1982 (Éditions du Seuil, 1995). Niilo Kauppi, The Making of an Avant-Garde: Tel Quel (Mouton de Gruyter, 1994). Interview with the Tel Quel founding group (video, 6 April 1963). Tel Quel - Notities bij Het plezier van de tekst from taalfilosofie. Plus à propos de Tel Quel sur pileface. com/sollers (in French).

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Assembling key essays from over a twenty-year period, The Tel Quel Reader is an indispensible resource for students of literature, cultural and visual studies, philosophy and French studies. This reader will prove extremely valuable to structualist and post-structuralist literature sholars. a challenging and intriguing reader'.

Founded by Philippe Sollers and other young writers, this eclectic magazine published works by such practitioners of the nouveau roman ( new novel ) as Alain Robbe-Grillet and Nathalie Sarraute, as well.

Authors are able to enter into separate, additional contractual arrangements for the non-exclusive distribution of the journal's published version of the work (.

The work of the French literary review, intellectual grouping and publishing team, Tel Quel, had a profound impact on literary and cultural debate in the 1960s and '70s. From its beginning in 1960 to its closure in 1982, it published some of the key essays of major poststructuralist thinkers from Roland Barthes to Michel Foucault and Julia Kristeva.The Tel Quel Reader presents for the first time in English many of the key essays written by the Tel Quel group. It fills a much needed gap in the literature available on the poststructuralist movement. Essays by Michel Foucault, Julia Kristeva, a member of Tel Quel's editorial board, and a fascinating interview with Roland Barthes are all here made available for the first time in English. It provides a unique insight into the poststructuralist movement and presents some of the pioneering essays on literature and culture, film, semiotics and psychoanalysis.
A marvelous and difficult work with two masterful essays by Julia Kristeva, which I'm still working on. Not an easy read but worth it if you're into critical theory. I wish they would have included A-M Houdebine. Worth buying.
Affective criticism would also be able to critique Paradise because it shares the idea of "indeterminacy" which may be a question that Sollers raises. It is significant that Harry Mathews insists that the reader is the real creator instead of the writer, for the reader lets the book exist once again. Everything that Affective criticism stands for is to make the reader more involved with the text. Wolfgang Iser says "Communication it literature, then, is a process set in motion and regulated, not by a given code, but by a mutually restrictive and magnifying interaction between the explicit and the implicit, between revelation and concealment." Some of the problems with an Affective reading are that we bring to much of ourselves, our psychology, to make words mean. Would a book be different if one was tired, happy, or angry? Derrida and Sollers would be against anyone who interjects themselves in the narrative, in the chaos of play, rather than letting a system (text) play out its wishes on the reader. To read a passage like this one by Sollers, one must give up their self-identity for the moment.