Hermes' Dilemma and Hamlet's Desire : On the Epistemology of Interpretation

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Hermes' Dilemma and Hamlet's Desire : On the Epistemology of Interpretation

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  • 製本 Paperback:紙装版/ペーパーバック版/ページ数 400 p.
  • 言語 ENG
  • 商品コード 9780674389816
  • DDC分類 155.2

基本説明

A distinguished anthropologist and a creative force behind postmodern writing in his field, Vincent Crapanzano here focuses his considerable critical powers upon the interpretive and dialogic strategies of his own culture.

Full Description

A distinguished anthropologist and a creative force behind postmodern writing in his field, Vincent Crapanzano here focuses his considerable critical powers upon his own culture. In essays that question how the human sciences, particularly anthropology and psychoanalysis, articulate their fields of study, Crapanzano addresses nothing less than the enormous problem of defining the self in both its individual and collective projections.

Treating subjects as diverse as Roman carnivals and Balinese cockfights, circumcision, dreaming, and spirit possession in Morocco, transference in psychoanalysis, self-characterization in teenage girls' gossip, Alice in Wonderland, and Jane Austen's Emma, dialogue models in hermeneutics, and semantic vertigo in Hamlet's Elsinore, these essays look critically at the inner workings of interpretation in human sciences and literary study. In modern Western culture's attempts to interpret and communicate the nature of other cultures, Crapanzano finds a crippling crisis in representation. He shows how the quest for knowledge of "exotic" and "primitive" people is often confused with an unexamined need for self-definition, and he sets forth the resulting interpretive paradoxes, particularly the suppression of any awareness of the play of power and desire in such an approach. What is missing from contemporary theories of interpretation is, in Crapanzano's account, a crucial understanding of the role context plays in any act of communication or its representation—in interpretation itself.

Contents

Introduction PART 1: THE TEXTUALIZED SELF 1. Centering 2. Hermes' Dilemma 3. The Self, the Third, and Desire 4. Self-Characterization PART 2: THE DIALOGIC SELF 5. Text, Transference, and Indexicality 6. Talking (about) Psychoanalysis 7. Mohammed and Dawia 8. Dialogue PART 3: THE EXPERIENCED SELF 9. Symbols and Symbolizing 10. Glossing Emotions 11. Saints, Jnun, and Dreams 12. Rite of Return PART 4: THE SUBMERGED SELF 13. Maimed Rites and Wild and Whirling Words Notes References Index