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Source : Revues.org

Raising Doubts? The Victorian Maternal Ideal and ‘Unnatural’ Mothers in Thomas Hardy’s Short Stories

Ghosh, Oindrila (28 avr. 2016)

Thomas Hardy was a Victorian by birth and chronology, but in his understanding of women and creation of strong female characters he might be considered as a precursor of feminist thought. His short stories act as contrapuntal to his novels in their preoccupation with women and their tribulations ...

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Far from the Madding Crowd and the Anxiety of Place

Bantz, Nathalie (28 avr. 2016)

Far from the Madding Crowd marks the dawning of Hardy’s literary career. It is also the first of Hardy’s works to introduce “Wessex”, a place name referring to “the horizons and landscapes of a merely realistic dream-country” (preface, 1895). For Hardy, the urge to find a name that ...

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Silence

Bantz, Nathalie et al. (21 juil. 2013)

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Hardy et l’arithmétique

Ramel, Annie (20 oct. 2016)

Little has been written on Hardy and mathematics, although he was a contemporary of Cantor and had certainly heard about Zeno’s paradoxes. However, arithmetics plays an important part in his novels, where the tragic characters are often bad calculators, like Henchard who is bad at figures whereas ...

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‘Paint, not the thing, but the effect it produces’: The Power of Impressions in Far from the Madding Crowd

Goater, Thierry (28 avr. 2016)

“Impression” is an eminently Hardyesque word which keeps occurring in the author’s fictional texts as well as in his personal and theoretical writings. The term, which suffers from an extensive, almost inflationary use, is related to fields such as phenomenology, psychology, cognitive sciences ...

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Carbon Identity: A Lawrencian Reading of Thomas Hardy’s Novels

Di Gregorio, Giuseppina (20 oct. 2016)

The Study of Thomas Hardy is one of the most misunderstood Lawrencian works, but at the same time it is one of the most influential. Hardy is not a mere pretext that the writer uses to discuss his metaphysics and aesthetics – as many critics have claimed: Lawrence writes on Hardy in order to ...

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Reality in Excess

Estanove, Laurence (24 mars 2014)

In Hardy’s poetry, letters, notes and telegrams are most commonly linked to the experience of disappointed love. Those letters often reveal themselves under the ambivalent light of either sun or moon, and therefore convey the most painful truth in a highly ironical manner. As the means for both ...

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Hardy’s Humanity: “A Strange Respect for the Individual, an Extraordinary Respect”

Estanove, Laurence (20 oct. 2016)

This paper uses Deleuze’s reflections on Hardy’s writing to examine the sense of the latter’s humanity as it attaches itself to a compassionate celebration of the individual. Though scarce, Deleuze’s remarks on Hardy open the way for an exploration of how questions of identity, of the self ...

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Thought and Silence

Estanove, Laurence (21 août 2013)

In Hardy’s poetry, silence comes first and foremost as an obvious mark of absence, of the emptiness left by the loved ones, once departed. As Poems of 1912-13, the series of poems to his late wife Emma, shows, the poet’s painful sense of isolation from the dead is thus signalled by his inability ...

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