Comparative Literature Paper

Comparative Literature Paper-82
: A Journal of Comparative Literature Spring 2019 The Comparative Literature Student Association (CLSA) at San Francisco State University is accepting submissions for the Spring 2019 edition of the literary journal .In addition to papers looking across linguistic borders, we invite submissions from those engaging critically with literary topics from an interdisciplinary or comparative perspective.In his article "On Imaginary Content Analogies in Musico-Literary Imitation,” Rodrigo Guijarro Lasheras analyzes "imaginary content analogy," a term often used in musico-literary studies to describe a type of imitation of music in literature.

He traces the rhizomatic connections between Joo Ming Chia’s " Robert O.

Efird and Saera Yoon discuss film adaptations of Dostoevsky’s novel.

Both Akira Kurosawa and Vladimir Bortko follow the novelist's lead by hinting at some form of hope and future redemption amidst the tragedy but, for different ... Unlike Zamyatin’s and Platonov’s anti-Soviet satires, post-Soviet dystopias do not respond to any utopian narrative, but project the historical and ideological reality of Russia’s violent (predominantly Soviet) past into the future.

Such a traumatic reenactment of the Soviet past in the dystopian future testifies to the rise of authoritarianism in contemporary Russia as well as its ...

Both in his homeland and abroad, the major works of Fyodor Dostoevsky have largely made for disappointing film adaptations.

This article examines the cultural diversity and aesthetic motivations underlying two very different adaptations of his novel , with particular attention to the concluding scenes.

The aim is to present a coherent argument for the significance of social factors and how they contribute to phonological acquisition.

The division of Kurds among the countries of Turkey, Iraq, Iran, and Syria after World War I resulted in a fragmented identity and affected the development of the Kurdish language and literature.

The initial assumption of this study is that there is a noticeable invisibility of domestic workers in Arabic novels.

If these characters manage to find their way into a text, they are typically ahistorical figures whose subjectivity is not centered.


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