Neophilologus

, Volume 77, Issue 2, pp 261–272 | Cite as

The ambiguous point of view and reader involvement in Kafka: A reader oriented approach tothe castle and “in the penal colony”

  • Yoseph Milman
Articles
  • 163 Downloads

Keywords

Reader Involvement Comparative Literature Historical Linguistic Oriented Approach Penal Colony 

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Works cited

  1. Beicken, Peter. “Kafka's Narrative Rhetoric.”Journal of Modern Literature 6 (1977): 398–409.Google Scholar
  2. Berman, Russell A. “Producing the Reader: Kafka and the Modernist Organization of Reception.”Newsletter of the Kafka Society of America 6. 1/2 (1982): 14–18.Google Scholar
  3. Bernheimer, Charles. “Kafka's ‘Ein Landarzt’: The Poetics of Nachträglichkeit.”Journal of the Kafka Society of America 11. 1/2 (1987): 4–8.Google Scholar
  4. Buber, Martin. “Guilt and Guilt Feelings.”Psychiatry 20 (1957): 114–29.Google Scholar
  5. Camus, Albert. “Hope and Absurd in the Work of Franz Kafka.”The Myth of Sisyphus and Other Essays. Trans. Justin O'Brien. New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1955.Google Scholar
  6. Caputo-Mayr Maria Luise. “Recent Kafka Research. A Survey.”Newsletter of the Kafka Society of America 2.2 (1978): 1–17.Google Scholar
  7. Cohn, Dorrit C. “Some Structuralist Approaches to Kafka.”German Quarterly 51 (1978): 182–88.Google Scholar
  8. Corngold, Stanley. “Recent Kafka Criticism: From ‘Groundless Subjectivity’ to ‘Homme Rhizome’.”The Kafka Debate: New Perspectives For Our Time. Ed. Angel Flores. New York: Gordian Press, 1977. 60–73.Google Scholar
  9. Corngold, Stanley.The Necessity of Form. Ithaca, N.Y.: Cornell UP, 1988.Google Scholar
  10. Deleuze, Gilles and Felix Guattari.Kafka: Toward a Minor Literature. Trans. Dana Polan. Minneapolis: U of Minnesota P, 1986.Google Scholar
  11. Dowden, Stephen D. “The Lamentation of Joseph K: Conscience and Irony in Kafka'sProzeβ.”Sympathy for the Abyss: A Study in the Novel of German Modernism. Tubingen: M. Niemeyer, 1986. 94–134.Google Scholar
  12. Ferenzci, Rose-Marie.Kafka, Subjectivité, histoire, structures. Paris: Klincksieck, 1975.Google Scholar
  13. Fish, Stanley E. “Literature in the Reader: Affective Stylistics.”New Literary History 2.1 (1970): 123–62.Google Scholar
  14. Gilli, Yves.A propos du texte littéraire et de Franz Kafka: Théories et pratiques. Paris: Les Belles Lettres. 1985.Google Scholar
  15. Gray, Ronald. “The Castle.”Franz Kafka. Cambridge UP, 1973, 140–72.Google Scholar
  16. Hadomi, Leah. “The Utopian Dimension of Kafka's ‘In the Penal Colony’.”Orbis Literarum 35 (1980): 235–49.Google Scholar
  17. Iser, Wolfgang.The Act of Reading: A Theory of Aesthetic Response. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins UP, 1978.Google Scholar
  18. Kafka, Franz.America. Trans. Willa and Edwin Muir. New York: Schocken, 1962.Google Scholar
  19. Kafka, Franz.The Trial. Trans. Willa and Edwin Muir. New York: Schocken, 1968.Google Scholar
  20. Kafka, Franz.The Complete Stories. Ed. Nahum N. Glatzer. New York: Schocken Books, 1972.Google Scholar
  21. Kafka, Franz.The Castle. Trans. Willa and Edwin Muir. Harmondsworth: Middlesex: Schocken Books, 1974.Google Scholar
  22. Loeb, Ernst. “Kafka's ‘In the Penal Colony’ as a Reflection of Classical and Romantic Religious View.”Franz Kafka. Eds. Roman Struc and J.C. Yardley. Ontario: Laurier U P, 1986, 89–99.Google Scholar
  23. Magny, Claude-Edmonde. “Kafka ou l'écriture objective de l'absurdité.”Essai sur les limites de la littérature. Paris: Payot, 1968.Google Scholar
  24. Ricoeur, Paul. “The Hermeneutics of Symbols and Philosophical Reflection: I.” Trans. Denis Savage.The Conflict of Interpretations: Essays in Hermeneutics. Ed. Don Ihde. Evanston: Northwestern UP, 1974.Google Scholar
  25. Robert, Marthe.Kafka. Paris: Gallimard, 1960.Google Scholar
  26. Robert, Marthe.L Ancien et le Nouveau: De Don Quichotte à Franz Kafka. Paris: Grasset, 1963.Google Scholar
  27. Robert, Marthe.Seul, comme Franz Kafka. Paris: Calman-Lévy, 1979.Google Scholar
  28. Robin, Régine.Kafka. Paris: Belfond, 1989.Google Scholar
  29. Sandbank, Shimon.The Way of Wavering: Forms of Uncertainty in Kafka. [in Hebrew]. Tel Aviv: Hakibutz Hame'uhad, 1974.Google Scholar
  30. Sheppard, Richard.On Kafka's Castle’: A Study. London: Croom Helm, 1973.Google Scholar
  31. Sokel, Walter H. “The Programme of K's Court: Oedipal an Existential Meanings ofThe Trial.”On Kafka: Semi-Centenary Perspectives. Ed. Franz Kuna, London: Elek, 1976, 1–21.Google Scholar
  32. Sokel, Walter H. “Kafka's Poetics of the Inner Self.”Modern Austrian Literature 11, 3/4 (1978): 37–58.Google Scholar
  33. Sussman, Henry. “Kafka in the Century of Superimposition.”Newsletter of the Kafka Society of America 3.1 1 (1979): 6–10.Google Scholar
  34. Thorlby, Anthony. “Anti-Mimesis: Kafka and Wittgenstein.”On Kafka, Kuna 59–82.Google Scholar
  35. Timms, Edward. “Kafka's Expanded Metaphors: A Freudian Approach to ‘Ein Landartz’.” Eds. J.P. Stern and J. White.Paths and Labyrinths: Nine Papers Read at the Franz Kafka Symposium. London: U of London, 1985.Google Scholar
  36. Weltsch, Felix. Addendum.Franz Kafka, Religiosity and Humor in His Life and Work [in Hebrew]. Jerusalem: Bialik Institute, 1959.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Kluwer Academic Publishers 1993

Authors and Affiliations

  • Yoseph Milman
    • 1
  1. 1.University of HaifaIsrael

Personalised recommendations