Goethe Yearbook 17 (2010)

Articles:
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    Special Section on “Goethe and the Postclassical: Literature, Science, Art, and Philosophy, 1805-1815,” edited by Karin Schutjer and Clark Muenzer

  1. Ulrich Gaier, “Helena, Then Hell: Faust as Review and Anticipation of Modern Times.” 3-20.
  2. Benjamin Bennett, “Histrionic Nationality: Implications of the Verse in Faust.” 21-30.
  3. Gerrit Brüning, “Die Wette in Goethes Faust.” 31-54.
  4. Heather I. Sullivan, “Ecocriticism, the Elements, and the Ascent/Descent into Weather in Goethe’s Faust.”  55-72.
  5. Johanness Anderegg, “Grablegung im Vorhof des Palasts: Groteske Anschaulichkeit in den vorletzten Szenen von Faust II.” 73-88.
  6. Stefan Hajduk, “Goethes Gnostiker: Fausts vergessener Nihilismus und sein Streben nach Erlösungswissen.” 89-116.
  7. Frederick Amrine, “The Unconscious of Nature: Analyzing Disenchantment in Faust I.” 117-132.
  8. Clark S. Muenzer, “Forms of Figuration in Goethe’s Faust.” 133-152.
  9. Chad Wellmon, “Goethe’s Morphology of Knowledge, or the Overgrowth of Nomenclature.” 153-177.
  10. Andrew Piper, “Paraphrasis: Goethe, the Novella, and Forms of Translational Knowledge.” 179-201.
  11. Ellwood Wiggins, “Dramas of Knowledge: The ‘Fortunate Event’ of Recognition.” 203-222.
  12. Markus Wilczek, “gegen: Bewegungen durch Goethes ‘Der Mann von funfzig Jahren.'” 223-237.

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  13. Christian Clement, “‘Offenbares Geheimnis’ oder ‘geheime Offenbarung’?  Goethes Märchen und die Apokalypse.” 239-257.
  14. Pamela Currie, “Goethe’s Green: The ‘Mixed’ Boundary Colors in Zur Farbenlehre.” 259-274.
  15. Peter Höyng, “For Heaven’s Sake, I Will Have You Walk into the Dark: Grillparzer’s Containment of Beethoven and the Ambivalence of Their Melusina Project.” 275-302.
  16. Herb Rowland, “Imitation, Pleasure, and Aesthetic Education in the Poetics and Comedies of Johann Elias Schlegel.” 303-325.
  17. Karl S. Guthke, “Feindlich verbündet: Lessing und die Neuen Erweiterungen der Erkenntnis und des Vergnügens.” 327-347.
  18. Matthew Bell, “Juvenalian Satire and the Divided Self in Goethe’s ‘Das Tagebuch.'” 349-363.
Book Reviews:
  1. Johann Wolfgang Goethe and Christian August Vulpius, Circe: Oper mit der Musik von Pasquale Anfossi. Hannover-Laatzen: Wehrhahn Verlag, 2007. 58 pp. (Erlis Glass Wichersham). 365-366.
  2. Katharina Mommsen, ed., Die Entstehung von Goethes Werken in Dokumenten. Band IV. Entstehen—Farbenlehre. Founded by Momme Mommsen. With the assistance of Peter Ludwig und Uwe Hentschel. Berlin und New York: Walter de Gruyter, 2008. xix + 998 pp., 12 illustrations. (Max Reinhart). 366-368.
  3. Manfred Zittel, Erste Lieb’ und Freundschaft: Goethes Leipziger Jahre. Halle: Mitteldeutscher Verlag, 2007. 247 pp. (Elizabeth Powers). 368-369.
  4. Rainer M. Holm-Hadulla, Leidenschaft: Goethes Weg zur Kreativität. Göttingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 2008. 266 pp. (Elizabeth Powers). 370-371.
  5. Michael Hertl, Goethe in seiner Lebendmaske.  Würzburg: Königshausen & Neumann, 2008. 140 pp. (Kamaal Haque). 371-373.
  6. Henrik Boëtius, Marie Louise Lauridsen, and Marie Louise Lefèvre, Light, Darkness and Colours. Brooklyn, NY: Icarus Films, 2000. (Astrida Orle Tantillo). 373-374.
  7. Steven Ritz-Barr and Hoku Uchiyama, Faust,Classics in Miniature, 2008. DVD, www.classicsinminiature.com. Home edition: $19.90. (Simon Richter). 374-375.
  8. Carsten Rohde, Spiegeln und Schweben: Goethes autobiographisches Schreiben. Göttingen: Wallstein Verlag, 2006. 444 pp. (D. W. J. Vincent). 375-377.
  9. Werner Frick, Jochen Golz, and Edith Zehm, eds., Goethe-Jahrbuch 2005. Volume 122. Göttingen: Wallstein, 2006. 570 pp. (Dennis F. Mahoney). 377-379.
  10. J. M. van der Laan, Seeking Meaning for Goethe‘s Faust. London: Continuum, 2007. 202 pp. (Heather I. Sullivan). 379-380.
  11. Lorna Fitzsimmons, ed., International Faust Studies: Adaptation, Reception, Translation. London: Continuum, 2008. ix + 299 pp. (Thomas L. Cooksey). 380-382.
  12. Jill Anne Kowalik, Theology and Dehumanization: Trauma, Grief, and Pathological Mourning in Seventeenth and Eighteenth-Century German Thought and Literature. Ed. Gail K. Hart et al. Frankfurt am Main: Peter Lang, 2009. 186 pp. (Bethany Wiggin). 382-383.
  13. Paul Bishop, Analytical Psychology and German Classical Aesthetics: Goethe, Schiller, and Jung. London and New York: Routledge, 2008. 233 pp. (Karl J. Fink). 383-385.
  14. Alexander Mathäs, Narcissism and Paranoia in the Age of Goethe. Newark: U of Delaware P, 2008. 255 pp. (Arnd Bohm). 385-387.
  15. Andreas Gailus, Passions of the Sign.  Revolution and Language in Kant, Goethe, and Kleist. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press, 2006. 222 pp. (Volker Kaiser). 387-389.
  16. Jocelyn Holland, German Romanticism and Science. The Procreative Poetics of Goethe, Novalis, and Ritter. New York: Routledge, 2009. 221 pp. (Dalia Nassar). 389-392.
  17. John A. McCarthy, Remapping Reality: Chaos and Creativity in Science and Literature. (Goethe—Nietzsche—Grass). Amsterdam/New York: Rodopi, 2006. 373 pp. (J. M. van der Laan). 392-393.
  18. Matthias Buschmeier, Poesie und Philologie in der Goethe-Zeit: Studien zum Verhältnis der Literatur mit ihrer Wissenschaft. Studien zur deutschen Literatur, Bd. 185. Tübingen: Max Niemeyer Verlag, 2008. 490 pp. (Erhard Bahr). 394-395.
  19. Susan Bernstein, Housing Problems. Writing and Architecture in Goethe, Walpole, Freud, and Heidegger. Palo Alto: Stanford University Press, 2008. 216 pp. (Claudia Brodsky). 395-398.
  20. Chenxi Tang, The Geographic Imagination of Modernity: Geography, Literature, and Philosophy in German Romanticism. Stanford: Stanford UP, 2008. 356 pp. (Daniel Purdy). 398-399.
  21. Louise von Göchhausen, “Es sind vortreffliche Italienische Sachen daselbst”: Louise von Göchhausens Tagebuch ihrer reise mit Herzogin Anna Amalia nach Italien von 15. August 1778 bis 18. Juni 1790. Ed. Juliane Brandsch. (Schriften der Goethe-Gesellschaft 72.) Göttingen: Wallstein, 2008. 520 pp., 7 illustrations. (Waltraud Maierhofer). 400-401.
  22. Matt Erlin, Berlin’s Forgotten Future: City, History, and Enlightenment in Eighteenth-Century Germany. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2004. 216 pp. (Adrian Daub). 401-403.
  23. Jost Schillemeit, Studien zur Goethezeit. Ed. Rosemarie Schillemeit. Göttingen: Wallstein Verlag, 2006. 620 pp. (Walter Tschacher). 403-405.
  24. Marjanne E. Goozé, ed., Challenging Separate Spheres—Female Bildung in Eighteenth- and Nineteenth-Century Germany. Bern: Peter Lang, 2007. 317 pp. (Adrian Daub). 405-406.
  25. Andrew Cusack, The Wanderer in 19th-Century German Literature: Intellectual History and Cultural Criticism. Rochester, New York: Camden House, 2008. 257 pp. (Scott Abbott). 406-408.
  26. Grant Profant McAllister, Jr., Kleist’s Female Leading Characters and the Subversion of Idealist Discourse. New York: Peter Lang, 2005. Studies on Themes and Motifs in Literature, vol. 75. 210 pp. (Hansjakob Werlen). 408-412.
  27. Ehrhard Bahr, Weimar on the Pacific: German Exile Culture in Los Angeles and the Crisis of Modernism. Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press, 2007. 358 pp. (Scott Abbott). 412-414.