Julia Kristeva
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Julia Kristeva live theory by John Lechte

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Published by Continuum in London, New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Kristeva, Julia, -- 1941-,
  • Kristeva, Julia, -- 1941-

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. [164]-174) and index.

StatementJohn Lechte and Maria Margaroni.
ContributionsMargaroni, Maria.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsB2430.K7544 L48 2004
The Physical Object
Pagination182 p. ;
Number of Pages182
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL23242413M
ISBN 10082646355X, 0826463568
ISBN 109780826463555, 9780826463562
LC Control Number2004055280

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ACCORDING TO JULIA KRISTEVA in the Powers of Horror, the abject refers to the human reaction (horror, vomit) to a threatened breakdown in meaning caused by the loss of the distinction between subject and object or between self and primary example for what causes such a reaction is the corpse (which traumatically reminds us of our own materiality); .   Julia Kristeva is a leading French intellectual, practicing psychoanalyst, and Professor of Linguistics at the Universite de Paris VII. Columbia University Press has published other books by Kristeva in English: In the Beginning Was Love, Tales of Love, Revolution in Poetic Language, Powers of Horror, Desire in Language, Black Sun, Language. Julia Kristeva, Bulgarian-born French psychoanalyst, critic, novelist, and educator, best known for her writings in structuralist linguistics, psychoanalysis, semiotics, and philosophical feminism. Kristeva received a degree in linguistics from the University of Sofia in and later that year.   Julia Kristeva is a leading French intellectual, practicing psychoanalyst, and Professor of Linguistics at the Universite de Paris VII. Columbia University Press has published other books by Kristeva in English: In the Beginning Was Love, Tales of Love, Revolution in Poetic Language, Powers of Horror, Desire in Language, Black Sun, Language Pages:

Kristeva, Julia, Powers of horror. (European perspectives) Translation of: Pouvoirs de l'horreur. 1. Celine, Louis-Ferdinand, — Criticism and interpretation. 2. Horror in literature. 3. Abjection in literature. I. Title. II. Series. PQEZ ' ISBN AACR2 Columbia University PressCited by: Open Library is an initiative of the Internet Archive, a (c)(3) non-profit, building a digital library of Internet sites and other cultural artifacts in digital projects include the Wayback Machine, and   Discover Book Depository's huge selection of Julia Kristeva books online. Free delivery worldwide on over 20 million titles. Black Sun by Julia Kristeva, , download free ebooks, Download free PDF EPUB ebook.

The Portable Kristeva (), edited by Kelly Oliver, features a good cross-section of Kristeva’s writings from the Seventies and Eighties; and Oliver’s book Reading Kristeva () is itself an excellent and clearly-stated introduction to Kristeva’s . This book is concerned with the notion of the "stranger" -the foreigner, outsider, or alien in a country and society not their own- as well as the notion of strangeness within the self -a person's deep sense of being, as distinct from outside appearance and their conscious idea of va begins with the personal and moves outward by examining world literature and philosophy. Julia Kristeva, a professor at the University of Paris Diderot, was born in in Bulgaria to a poor church accountant. She went on to become a philosopher, sociologist, feminist, literary critic, psychoanalyst and novelist. She resides in France where she has lived since the age of This detailed literature summary also contains Topics for Discussion and a Free Quiz on Powers of Horror: An Essay on Abjection by Julia Kristeva. Kristeva examines the notion of abjection—the repressed and literally unspeakable forces that linger inside a person's psyche—and traces the role the abject has played in the progression of.