Last edited by Taujas
Sunday, July 19, 2020 | History

7 edition of The literary lorgnette found in the catalog.

The literary lorgnette

attending opera in imperial Russia

by Julie A. Buckler

  • 72 Want to read
  • 24 Currently reading

Published by Stanford University Press in Stanford, Calif .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Russia.
    • Subjects:
    • Opera -- Russia

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references (p. 219-289) and index.

      StatementJulie A. Buckler.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsML1737 .B83 2000
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxii, 294 p. :
      Number of Pages294
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL58820M
      ISBN 100804732477
      LC Control Number99086375

        A literary agent at The Jennifer De Chiara Literary Agency since , Roseanne Wells earned degrees in Literature and Dance from the Sarah Lawrence College only to discover her passion for publishing during a W. W. Norton internship. Harper's Magazine, the oldest general-interest monthly in America, explores the issues that drive our national conversation, through long-form narrative journalism and essays, and such celebrated features as the iconic Harper's Index.

      La lorgnette du margouillat, Fimela, Fatick, Senegal. 4, likes talking about this. A travers le regard de la lorgnette, découvrez la vie au Sénégal. Anecdotes, réflexions, comparaisons, 5/5(89). A lorgnette (/ l ɔː ˈ n j ɛ t /) is a pair of spectacles with a handle, used to hold them in place, rather than fitting over the ears or nose. The word lorgnette is derived from the French lorgner, to take a sidelong look at, and Middle French, from lorgne, squinting. They became popularized by Englishman George Adams when he designed a practical case meant to be carried in the pocket.

      lorgnette lorgnette (lôrn-yĕt′) n. A pair of eyeglasses or opera glasses with a short handle. [French, from lorgner, to peer at, from Old French, from lorgne, squinting, of Germanic origin.] lorgnette (lɔːˈnjɛt) n (Clothing & Fashion) a pair of spectacles or opera glasses mounted on a handle [C from French, from lorgner to squint, from Old. Literary usage of Lorgnette. Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature: 1. Godey's Magazine by Louis Antoine Godey, Sarah Josepha Buell Hale () "Bud encounters the persistent lorgnette; eyes meet that have met before ; a simultaneous smile and bow, accompanied by dulcet orchestral sighs.


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The literary lorgnette by Julie A. Buckler Download PDF EPUB FB2

Readers of this monograph can only hope that [Buckler] will continue further research and produce more work as rewarding as this book." (Slavic and East European Journal) "The greatest attribute of The Literary Lorgnetteis its wealth of information. Thanks to diligent research, Julie A.

Bucklerpaints a detailed picture of Cited by: The book engages with poems, sketches, feuilletons, stories, and rarely-discussed Russian novels, as well as non-fictional reminiscences, reviews, and visual images.

Throughout, the book is enriched with examples and anecdotes about performers, spectators, and critics, and reception histories of specific operatic Literary Lorgnette.

The Golden Age of opera-going in Russia, from the s through the s, coincided with the flourishing of Russian prose realism. During this period, opera and literature exerted a reciprocal influence on one another, each adopting and providing a new context for the other's artistic conventions.

Opera permeated the culture of the drawing room so often depicted in literature, and literature. Julie A. Buckler's The Literary Lorgnette: Attending Opera in Imperial Russia is a valuable addition to our understanding of the development of Russian culture during the nineteenth century.

The central thrust of her argument is that western opera--including its plots, characters, and performers--was an extremely important component of Russian.

Get this from a library. The literary lorgnette: attending opera in imperial Russia. [Julie A Buckler] -- "This book treats opera-going in imperial Russia from multiple perspectives, and discusses such canonical works as Tolstoy's Anna Karenina and Goncharov's Oblomov, major operatic works including.

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| ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch Amazon. This book uses a literary lens to examine the diverse practices, lore, and texts of opera-going in imperial Russia. Rating: (not yet rated) 0 with reviews - Be the first. Julie A.

Buckler's The Literary Lorgnette: Attending Opera in Imperial Russia is a valuable addition to our understanding of the [End Page ] development of Russian culture during the nineteenth century.

The central thrust of her argument is that western opera—including its plots, characters, and performers—was an extremely important component of Russian culture far beyond. Buckler, Julie. The Literary Lorgnette: Attending Opera in Imperial Russia. Stanford University Press,   List of Literary Devices: 31 Literary Terms You Should Know.

Below is a list of literary devices, most of which you'll often come across in both prose and poetry. We explain what each literary term is and give you an example of how it's used.

This literary elements list is. The book engages with poems, sketches, feuilletons, stories, and rarely-discussed Russian novels, as well as non-fictional reminiscences, reviews, and visual images.

Throughout, the book is enriched with examples and anecdotes about performers, spectators, and Format: Pasta dura. The Literary Lorgnette: Attending Opera in Imperial Russia # eBook ^ 7FTVZUYQ6S The Literary Lorgnette: Attending Opera in Imperial Russia By Julie A. Buckler Stanford University Press.

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lorgnette: Eyeglasses for occasional use, held before the eyes by a handle, into which the lenses may fold when not in use (British Standard). See spectacle lens ; spectacles. Best Book in Literary/Cultural Scholarship Julie A. Buckler.

The Literary Lorgnette: Attending Opera in Imperial Russia. Stanford University Press, Julie Buckler has produced a brilliant analysis of how opera and opera-going in mid- to late-nineteenth-century Russia were reflected in Russian literature and shaped Russian "high" culture.

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is a full-service literary agency representing a wide range of nonfiction and fiction for the general adult trade market. Books by Our Faculty. " originaldate 1/1/ AM width height David Damrosch "The Buried Book: The Loss and Rediscovery of the Great Epic of Gilgamesh () originaldate 1/1/ AM width height Julie A.

Buckler "The Literary Lorgnette: Attending Opera in. The Literary Novel. We all know one when we see it, although deciphering what it is or telling someone else how to spot one is problematic. In a tautological definition, literary works are often defined as those that win literary awards, such as the Booker Prize for Fiction.

She is the author of The Literary Lorgnette: Attending Opera in Imperial Russia. "In Mapping St. Petersburg, Julie Buckler rewrites the exclusionary ideology of classicism that has dominated pictorial and verbal discourses on Petersburg from Pushkin's 'Bronze Horseman' to.

Define lorgnette. lorgnette synonyms, lorgnette pronunciation, lorgnette translation, English dictionary definition of lorgnette. lorgnette n. A pair of eyeglasses or opera glasses with a short handle.

n a pair of spectacles or opera glasses mounted on a handle n. a pair of eyeglasses.A Guide to the City and Its Writers. Author: Elaine Blair; Publisher: New York Review of Books ISBN: Category: Travel Page: View: DOWNLOAD NOW» Much of Russian literature is St.

Petersburg literature: set in the city, about the city, or written by writers living there.Lorgnette definition is - a pair of eyeglasses or opera glasses with a handle.