• Corpus ID: 119083868

AN ANALYSIS OF MARY SHELLEY’S FRANKENSTEIN AND ROBERT L

@inproceedings{Stevenson2008ANAO,
  title={AN ANALYSIS OF MARY SHELLEY’S FRANKENSTEIN AND ROBERT L},
  author={Robert Louis Stevenson},
  year={2008}
}
AN ANALYSIS OF MARY SHELLEY’S FRANKENSTEIN AND ROBERT L. STEVENSON’S DR. JEKYLL AND MR. HYDE IN RELATION TO LACANIAN CRITICISM Baranoğlu (Çevik), Selen M.A., Department of English Literature Supervisor: Assist. Prof. Dr. Dürrin Alpakın Martinez-Caro November 2008, 92 pages This thesis carries out an analysis of Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein and Robert Louis Stevenson’s Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde by focusing on the Lacanian concepts of desire, alienation and sexuality. It achieves this by providing… 
1 Citations
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"deterritorialized" version of Lacanian criticism was recently published in this journal.2 This turn of events would appear to call for a realignment in the critical debate. It would be absurd to
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Nineteenth-century writers such as Robert Louis Stevenson in "The Strange Case ofDr Jekyll and Mr Hyde " struggled with dream material and duality in man. Freud, conceptualizing psychoanalysis in
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This book contains a new selection of Stevenson's essays, some - such as "Confessions of a Unionist" - published here for the first time. Humorous, opinionated and humane, Stevenson moves through a
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Defining the role of father in Mary Shelley has been both fostered and impeded by recent criticism. Feminist theory with its recognition of the importance of mother has prevented any overrating of
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BRUCE FINK: The Lacanian Subject: Between Language and Jouissance, Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press,1995, 240 pp, $35. ISBN 0691037604. There are many Lacans. Each person seems to read into
Frankenstein, in a better light
Abstract Contrary to analyses of Mary Shelley's Frankenstein as a warning about the danger of science and technology taken too far, the classic story can be assessed as a cautionary about the
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This is a critical reading of "Frankenstein" by Mary Godwin, later Shelley, which aims to encompass the writer, her intentions and literary antecedents, the complexities of the novel itself and the
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A fascination with primordial darkness, the oxymoronic "fascination of the abomination" that Marlow in Heart of Darkness offers to his listeners (6), was prevalent in the late nineteenth century,
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