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Kafka for the twenty-first century
Franz Kafka's literary career began in the first decade of the twentieth century and produced some of the most fascinating and influential works in all of modern European literature. Now, a hundredExpand
Misogyny and idealization in the courtly romance
One day, you will discover a new adventure and knowledge by spending more money. But when? Do you think that you need to obtain those all requirements when having much money? Why don't you try to getExpand
Traveling between worlds : German-American encounters
In "Traveling between Worlds", six authors explore the connectedness between Germans and Americans in the nineteenth century and their mutual impact on transatlantic history. Despite the oceanExpand
Of Mice and Women: Reflections on a Discourse in Kafka's “Josefine, die Sängerin oder Das Volk der Mäuse”
Le paradoxe et la parabole chez K. La femme exprime la reflexion sur le concept paradoxal de l'interiorite et le depassement de cette interiorite. Le cliche de "la femme et de la souris" dans cetteExpand
Wagner and the Erotic Impulse (review)
Kafka and the Universal ed. by Arthur Cools and Vivian Liska (review)
like Zweig. In a sense, this is a debate between cosmopolitan urbanites who desired greater connections as a way to avoid another continentwide confl ict like the First World War and moreExpand
Is Literature Still Central to German Studies
"Literature" versus "Culture" Literature has always stood in need of being justified. What should be special about its precarious position in German studies? Before I attempt an outline of itsExpand
Kafka: The Early Years by Reiner Stach (review)
His work almost completely disappeared from the cultural landscape of China. Beginning in the 1980s, a new generation of Chinese Germanists began to rediscover Schnitzler and to translate his worksExpand
Lambent Traces: Franz Kafka
Corngold, Stanley. Lambent Traces: Franz Kafka. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2004. 262 pp. $45.00 hardcover. When I last met Stanley Corngold at a convention in 2004, he remarked: "Kafka isExpand