Corpus ID: 142977994

In Search of a Theory of Public Memory: The State, the Individual, and Marcel Proust

@article{Havel2005InSO,
  title={In Search of a Theory of Public Memory: The State, the Individual, and Marcel Proust},
  author={B. Havel},
  journal={Indiana Law Journal},
  year={2005},
  volume={80},
  pages={2}
}
  • B. Havel
  • Published 2005
  • Sociology
  • Indiana Law Journal
  • 9 Citations

    References

    SHOWING 1-7 OF 7 REFERENCES
    quoting a passage of his own juvenilia, but not repudiating it, in which White imagines the law to be a medium for giving voice to language out of silence
    • THE EDGE OF MEANING
    • 2001
    Impressions of the sort that I was trying to stabilize would simply evaporate if they came into contact with a direct pleasure which was powerless to bring them into being
      PROUST: A BIOGRAPHY 300 (1990) (referring, in situ, to the earliest manifestation, in the first book of the Search, of Proust's phenomenon of involuntary memory)
        See FIGGis, supra note 124, at 12 (observing that words, acquiring connotation, 'cling to the mind long after their original uses are forgotten
          See SIHIArucK, supra note 393, at 258 (suggesting that the penetration of "the future" in Proust's experiences of memory has generally escaped notice)
            See supra note 16 and accompanying text (discussing the adoption and meaning of the Patriot Act in the United States)
              Shattuck, too, spots this oscillation of past and future in Proust's episodes of ecstatic memory