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Abstract

Autorschaft erfordert mehr als das Schreiben eines Textes: Um 1800 wird sie vor allem durch das gedruckte Buch hervorgebracht. In dieser Zeit entwickelt sie sich zu einem sozialen Phänomen, im deutschsprachigen Raum grassiert die »Schriftstellersucht«. Tobias Fuchs untersucht in diesem Kontext die auf das Buchartefakt bezogenen Praktiken des Publizierens zwischen 1765 und 1815. Die Materialität von Literatur betrachtet er dabei in ihren ästhetischen, merkantilen, poetologischen, rechtlichen sowie wissensgeschichtlichen Dimensionen. Der Bogen reicht von Jean Pauls handgeschriebenen Büchern über gedruckte Artefakte bis zur Makulatur.

Abstract

Innerhalb der aktuellen Buchmaterialitätsforschung kommt die Betrachtung der Lektüre oft zu kurz. Dies verkennt die intrikate Verschlingung von Buch und Lektüre in der Entdeckung der Druckschrift um 1800. Charlotte Coch zeigt, wie sich das »absolute Buch« bei Friedrich Schlegel im Zeichen der Arabeske als spezifisches, symmetrisches Lektüreprogramm formiert. Sie verfolgt außerdem die Umcodierung dieses Lektüreprogramms bei Walter Benjamin und Niklas Luhmann: Parallel zu einer Prozessualisierung des Formbegriffs verwandelt sich das absolute Buch von der Arabeske in das Ornament – und wird signalförmig. Damit wird Literatur als Paratext und Theorie als Metatext lesbar.

Abstract

The exploration of what May Sarton calls the »foreign country of old age« usually does not go far beyond the familiar: the focus of aging studies has thus far clearly rested upon North America and Western Europe. This multi-disciplinary essay collection critically examines conditions and representations of old age and aging in Eastern and Southeastern Europe from various perspectives of the humanities and social sciences. By shedding light on these culturally specific contexts, the contributions widen our understanding of the aging process in all its diversity and demonstrate that a shift in perspectives might in fact challenge a number of taken-for-granted positions and presumptions of aging studies.

Abstract

The exploration of what May Sarton calls the »foreign country of old age« usually does not go far beyond the familiar: the focus of aging studies has thus far clearly rested upon North America and Western Europe. This multi-disciplinary essay collection critically examines conditions and representations of old age and aging in Eastern and Southeastern Europe from various perspectives of the humanities and social sciences. By shedding light on these culturally specific contexts, the contributions widen our understanding of the aging process in all its diversity and demonstrate that a shift in perspectives might in fact challenge a number of taken-for-granted positions and presumptions of aging studies.

Abstract

The exploration of what May Sarton calls the »foreign country of old age« usually does not go far beyond the familiar: the focus of aging studies has thus far clearly rested upon North America and Western Europe. This multi-disciplinary essay collection critically examines conditions and representations of old age and aging in Eastern and Southeastern Europe from various perspectives of the humanities and social sciences. By shedding light on these culturally specific contexts, the contributions widen our understanding of the aging process in all its diversity and demonstrate that a shift in perspectives might in fact challenge a number of taken-for-granted positions and presumptions of aging studies.

Abstract

The exploration of what May Sarton calls the »foreign country of old age« usually does not go far beyond the familiar: the focus of aging studies has thus far clearly rested upon North America and Western Europe. This multi-disciplinary essay collection critically examines conditions and representations of old age and aging in Eastern and Southeastern Europe from various perspectives of the humanities and social sciences. By shedding light on these culturally specific contexts, the contributions widen our understanding of the aging process in all its diversity and demonstrate that a shift in perspectives might in fact challenge a number of taken-for-granted positions and presumptions of aging studies.

Abstract

The exploration of what May Sarton calls the »foreign country of old age« usually does not go far beyond the familiar: the focus of aging studies has thus far clearly rested upon North America and Western Europe. This multi-disciplinary essay collection critically examines conditions and representations of old age and aging in Eastern and Southeastern Europe from various perspectives of the humanities and social sciences. By shedding light on these culturally specific contexts, the contributions widen our understanding of the aging process in all its diversity and demonstrate that a shift in perspectives might in fact challenge a number of taken-for-granted positions and presumptions of aging studies.

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Abstract

The exploration of what May Sarton calls the »foreign country of old age« usually does not go far beyond the familiar: the focus of aging studies has thus far clearly rested upon North America and Western Europe. This multi-disciplinary essay collection critically examines conditions and representations of old age and aging in Eastern and Southeastern Europe from various perspectives of the humanities and social sciences. By shedding light on these culturally specific contexts, the contributions widen our understanding of the aging process in all its diversity and demonstrate that a shift in perspectives might in fact challenge a number of taken-for-granted positions and presumptions of aging studies.

Abstract

The exploration of what May Sarton calls the »foreign country of old age« usually does not go far beyond the familiar: the focus of aging studies has thus far clearly rested upon North America and Western Europe. This multi-disciplinary essay collection critically examines conditions and representations of old age and aging in Eastern and Southeastern Europe from various perspectives of the humanities and social sciences. By shedding light on these culturally specific contexts, the contributions widen our understanding of the aging process in all its diversity and demonstrate that a shift in perspectives might in fact challenge a number of taken-for-granted positions and presumptions of aging studies.

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Abstract

Autorschaft erfordert mehr als das Schreiben eines Textes: Um 1800 wird sie vor allem durch das gedruckte Buch hervorgebracht. In dieser Zeit entwickelt sie sich zu einem sozialen Phänomen, im deutschsprachigen Raum grassiert die »Schriftstellersucht«. Tobias Fuchs untersucht in diesem Kontext die auf das Buchartefakt bezogenen Praktiken des Publizierens zwischen 1765 und 1815. Die Materialität von Literatur betrachtet er dabei in ihren ästhetischen, merkantilen, poetologischen, rechtlichen sowie wissensgeschichtlichen Dimensionen. Der Bogen reicht von Jean Pauls handgeschriebenen Büchern über gedruckte Artefakte bis zur Makulatur.