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ePub Shock, Memory and the Unconscious in Victorian Fiction (Cambridge Studies in Nineteenth-Century Literature and Culture) download

by Jill L. Matus

ePub Shock, Memory and the Unconscious in Victorian Fiction (Cambridge Studies in Nineteenth-Century Literature and Culture) download
Author:
Jill L. Matus
ISBN13:
978-0521760249
ISBN:
0521760240
Language:
Publisher:
Cambridge University Press; 1 edition (October 12, 2009)
Category:
Subcategory:
History & Criticism
ePub file:
1862 kb
Fb2 file:
1986 kb
Other formats:
lrf mbr azw lit
Rating:
4.8
Votes:
636

Unconscious in Victorian Fiction - by Jill L. Matus September 2009. Jill L. Matus, University of Toronto. Publisher: Cambridge University Press.

Shock, Memory and the Unconscious in Victorian Fiction - by Jill L. Send chapter to Kindle. Shock, Memory and the Unconscious in Victorian Fiction. Online ISBN: 9780511635304.

Jill Matus explores shock in Victorian fiction and psychology with startling results that reconfigure the history of trauma theory. Cambridge studies in nineteenth-century literature and culture. Central to Victorian thinking about consciousness and emotion, shock is a concept that challenged earlier ideas about the relationship between mind and body.

Series: Cambridge Studies in Nineteenth-Century Literature and .

Series: Cambridge Studies in Nineteenth-Century Literature and Culture. Jill Matus explores shock in Victorian fiction and psychology with startling results that reconfigure the history of trauma theory.

Автор: Jill L. Matus Название: Shock, Memory and the Unconscious in. .This wide-ranging book reshapes our understanding of Victorian theories of mind and memory and reveals the relevance o.

Central to Victorian thinking about consciousness and emotion, shock is a concept that challenged earlier ideas about the relationship between mind and body. This wide-ranging book reshapes our understanding of Victorian theories of mind and memory and reveals the relevance of nineteenth-century culture to contemporary theories of trauma.

Jill Matus explores shock in Victorian fiction and psychology with startling results that reconfigure the history of.Paperback, 264 pages. Published June 30th 2011 by Cambridge University Press (first published September 10th 2009). Although the new materialist psychology of the mid-nineteenth century made possible Jill Matus explores shock in Victorian fiction and psychology with startling results that reconfigure the history of trauma theory.

Jill L. Matus's perceptive and wideranging book, Shock, Memory and the . As Matus explains, another aim of Shock, Memory and the Unconscious. Matus's perceptive and wideranging book, Shock, Memory and the Unconscious in Victorian Fiction, which has now been released in paperback by Cambridge University Press, provides a further insightful contribution to this flourishing field.

Jill Matus explores shock in Victorian fiction and psychology with startling results that reconfigure the history of trauma .

Series: Cambridge Studies in Nineteenth-Century Literature and Culture (Book 1).

Through detailed readings of the fiction of Charlotte Brontë, Charles Dickens and George Eliot Miriam Bailin explores the cultural and narrative significance of illness in Victorian literature, providing insight into canonical works and approaches to narrative realism. Series: Cambridge Studies in Nineteenth-Century Literature and Culture (Book 1). Paperback: 180 pages.

Literature & Fiction Books. Literary Criticism Books. European Literary Criticism Books. English, Irish, Scottish & Welsh Literary Criticism Books. This button opens a dialog that displays additional images for this product with the option to zoom in or out. Shock, Memory and the Unconscious in Victorian Fiction Hardcover. Cambridge Studies in Nineteenth-Century Literature and Culture (Hardcover).

Jill Matus explores shock in Victorian fiction and psychology with startling results that reconfigure the history of trauma theory. Central to Victorian thinking about consciousness and emotion, shock is a concept that challenged earlier ideas about the relationship between mind and body. Although the new materialist psychology of the mid-nineteenth century made possible the very concept of a wound to the psyche - the recognition, for example, that those who escaped physically unscathed from train crashes or other overwhelming experiences might still have been injured in some significant way - it was Victorian fiction, with its complex explorations of the inner life of the individual and accounts of upheavals in personal identity, that most fully articulated the idea of the haunted, possessed and traumatized subject. This wide-ranging book reshapes our understanding of Victorian theories of mind and memory and reveals the relevance of nineteenth-century culture to contemporary theories of trauma.