2 Katherina Bianca 1 Richard 29 Light in August 45 SYNOPSIS
3 1. Katherina! Bianca! What Makes You Do So? 85 Yoshiya Kojo 2. The Individual and Society in Richard 86 Hiroki Matsuyama 3. The Isolation and the Eternity in Light in August Focusing on Joe Christmas 87 Makiko Udou
4 1 Katherina Bianca Baptista Katherina Bianca 2 Bianca Katherina Baptista Bianca 1 Katherina Bianca Supposes 2 Freud Culpeper 2 An approach to characterization: The case Of Katherina in Shakespeare s The Taming of the Shrew Katherina Bianca Katherina
5 2 Petruchio obedience speech Culpeper Context Culpeper Katherina Petruchio Bianca Lucentio Hortentio Chaucer Merchant s Tale Epilogue 3 Punch-and-Judy show obedience speech Katherina John Fletcher
6 3 Katherina Petruchio Gascoigne Supposes 4 Plautus Farce happy end Supposes Cambridge Introduction Shakespeare took over the whole narrative of intrigue and misunderstanding as well as some stock characters (the ingenious servant Tranio, the elderly suitor Gremio), but characteristically he altered the effect by telling the story in chronological order (beginning with Lucentio s first sight of Bianca, instead of plunging in just before the crisis as all his classical and Renaissance predecessors do) and giving greater importance to Bianca and to the romantic feelings associated with her. He increased the confusion by giving Bianca an extra admirer in Hortensio but he omitted the final twist to the story whereby the elderly suitor (whose motive all along has been to replace his lost heir) turns out to be the father of the witty servant (Tranio) perhaps because he had recently used a very similar ending in The Comedy of Errors 5 Bianca Supposes Polynesta 2 Padua
7 4 Lucentio (Supposes Erostrato) Baptista 2 Gremio Hortentio Katherina Bianca Katherina Katherina 3 Bianca = Katherina = Katherina Bianca Baptista Gremio Hortentio Katherina I pray you, sir, is it your will / To make a stale of me amongst these mates? I Bianca Bianca 3 Katherina Petruchio Hortentio Verona
8 5 Padua Hortentio Petruchio Katherina Bianca Hortentio Petruchio And yet I ll promise thee she shall be rich, / But thou rt too much friend,/ And I ll not wish thee to her I Petruchio Petruchio Hortentio Her only fault and that is faults enough / Is that she is intolerable curst, / And shrewd and froward so beyond all measure / I Petruchio Hortentio Gremio Lucentio Petruchio Hortentio Katherina Gremio Bianca Cambio Lucentio Litio Hortentio Lucentio Tranio Bianca Katherina Bianca Katherina Bianca Gremio Hortentio Bianca 6 If you affect him,sister, here I swear / I ll plead for you myself but you shall have him Bianca Hortentio Katherna Katherina Baptista Bianca
9 6 Go, ply thy needle; meddle not with her. / For shame, thou hilding of a devilish spirit! / Why dost thou wrong her that did ne re wrong thee? / When did she cross thee with a bitter word? Bianca Katherina Her silence flouts me, and I ll be revenged Bianca Culpeper 1 Bianca Sister, content you in my discontent. / Sir, to your pleasure humbly I subscribe; / My books and instruments shall be my company, / On them to look, and practice by myself I humbly 7 Petruchio Bianca Baptista Pray have you not a daughter / Called Katherina, fair and virtuous? Baptista fair and virtuous I have a daughter, sir, called Katherina Gremio Petruchio Litio Hortentio Baptista Katherina Bianca She is not for your turn, the more my grief Petruchio I see you do not mean to part with her, / Or else you like not of my company 64-5 Baptista Katherina Mistake me not, I speak as I find. 66
10 7 Where are you, sir? What may I call your name? 67 Baptista Petruchio Baptista 2 Bianca Katherina Katherina Baptista Ay, when the special thing is well obtain d, / That is, her love; for that is all in all Bianca Katherina Petruchio Litio Hortentio Katherina frets 8 Frets, call you these? I ll fume with them! 151 Now by the world, it is a lusty wench! / I love her ten times more than e er I did. / O, how long to have some chat with her! Katherina Litio Cambio Lucentio Bianca Bianca 3
11 8 Petruchio Baptista Katherina Katherina Petruchio Katherina Good morrow, Kate, for that s your name, I hear 182 Baptista Katherina fair and virtuous 42 Katherina Katherina Well have you heard, but something hard of hearing: / They call me Katherina that do talk of me Petruchio Kate Kate wit battle Petruchio Myself am mov d to woo thee for my wife 194 Mov d! in good time! Let him that mov d you hither / Remove you hence. I knew you at the first / You were a moveable am mov d 9 Katherina move moveable join d-stool Petruchio Thou hast hit it; Come, sit on me. 198
12 9 2 Petruchio light Katherina light 10 heavy Too light for such a swain as you to catch, / And yet as heavy as my weight should be should be be bee buzz! you wasp, I faith you are too angry 210 Katherina Katherina K: Yours, if you talk of tales, and so farewell, P: What, with my tongue in your tail? Nay, come again. Good Kate, I am a gentleman K: That I ll try. She strikes him Katherina tale Petruchio tail
13 10 Katherina G. Doran 11 RSC Taming of the Shrew CD1 Katherina Petruchio Petruchio Katherina P: Now, by Saint George, I am too young for you. K: Yet you are wither d. P: Tis with cares. K: I care not. Katherina repartee stychomythia Crystal 12 Katherina stychomythia I chafe you if
14 11 I tarry. Let me go. 284 Petruchio Katherina Doran Petruchio RSC Kate and Petruchio have, we believed, found in each other fellowspirits. 13 Doran Katherina 247 thou, thee Baptista Petruchio repartee Petruchio For, by this light whereby I see thy beauty / Thy beauty that doth make me like thee well / Thou must be married to no man but me, / For I am he am born to tame you, Kate, / And bring you from a wild Kate to a Kate / Conformable as other household Kates Doran thou thee Enter Baptista, Gremio and Tranio disguised as Lucentio 264 RSC Petruchio Katherina 2 thou you RSC Oxford UP Bedford Arden Signet Methuen Cambridge Cambridge School Penguin Folger Oxford School 267 Doran
15 12 Baptista Petruchio How but well, sir? How but well? 274 Katherina Petruchio Baptista If she be curst, it is for policy, / For she s not forward, but modest as the dove; Petruchio Baptista Katherina Katherina Petruchio I ll see thee hang d on Sunday first! Gremio Tranio Bianca Petruchio If she and I be pleas d, what s that to you? / Tis bargain, twixt us twain, being alone, / That she shall still be curst in company. / I tell you, tis incredible to believe / How much she loves me O the kindest Kate! / She hung about my neck, and kiss on kiss / She vied so fast, protesting oath on oath, / That in a twink she won me to her love Katherina A meacock wretch can make the curstest shrew 305 Gremio And kiss me, Kate,We will be married a Sunday. Venice Exeunt Petruchio and Katherina separately separately through different doors Katherina Petruchio
16 13 Baptista The gain I seek is quiet in the match 319 Katherina Bianca Gremio Tranio Lucentio Baptista Bianca Tranio Gremio 15 1 Bianca Bianca I ll not be tied to hours nor pointed times / But learn my lessons as I please myself Bianca Cambio Lucentio In time I may believe, yet I mistrust presume not; despair not Katherina Hortentio Bianca Baptista Petruchio Baptista Katherina No shame but mine. I must, forsooth, be forced / To give my hand, opposed against my heart, / Lucentio Tranio Petruchio blunt wise merry honest
17 14 Call a spade a spade 2 wooing dance Petruchio Petruchio Tranio Baptista To me she s married, not unto my clothes. 107 Petruchio Baptista Tranio Gremio Let me entreat you Katherina stichomythia P: I am content. K: Are you content to stay? 191 Katherina Petruchio Katherina Petruchio
18 15 Baptista Nay, let them go a couple of quiet ones 229 quiet ones Bianca That being mad herself, she s madly mated. 233 Baptista Culpeper Bianca Grumio Petruchio Katherina Padua 17 Grumio Curtis Petruchio Katherina Grumio Katherina 4 5 Grumio Petruchio Petruchio Grumio Petruchio Katherina
19 16 Katherina Katherina Petruchio Peter He kills her in her own humour Petruchio Katherina Petruchio This is a way to kill a wife with kindness, / And thus I ll curb her mad and headstrong humour Katherina 18 Cambio =Lucentio Bianca Litio =Hotentio Lucentio =Tranio Tranio Bianca Hortentio Lucentio 19 Biondello The better for him! Would I were so too So could I, faith, boy, to have the next wish after Tranio Lucentio Bianca Hortentio Lucentio Lucentio Vincentio cf Tranio Vincentio Baptista Vincentio Tranio Lucentio Lucentio
20 Vincentio Lucentio Vincentio Bianca Katherina Petruchio Grumio I care not what, so it be wholesome food Petruchio Grumio Petruchio Hortentio Petrichio This kindness merits thanks. 41 Thank you, sir 47 Miller Hortentio Petruchio Katherina Petruchio [Aside to Hortentio] Eat it up all, Hortentio, if thou lov st me / [To Katherina] Much good do it unto thy gentle heart Katherina Hortentio 20 Kate, eat apace 52 Petruchio Katherina
21 18 Katheina And gentlewomen wear such caps as these. 70 Petruchio When you are gentle you shall have one too, / And not till then. 71 Katherina Hortentio K: Why, sir, I trust I may have leave to speak; And speak I will; I am no child, no babe: Your betters have endured me say my mind, And if you cannot, best you stop your ears. My tongue will tell the anger of my heart, Or else my heart concealing it will break, And rather than it shall, I will be free Even to the uttermost, as I please, in words Katherina Petruchio ; neither art thou the worse / For this poor furniture and mean array. / If thou accout st it shame, lay it on me, / And therefore frolic! Katherina Petruchio Tranio Lucentio Bianca Vincentio Mancha 21
22 19 Vincentio Baptista Lucentio Tranio Bianca Biondello Cambio =Lucentio Bianca Petruchio Katherina P: Good Lord, how bright and goodly shines the moon! K: The moon? The sun! It is not moonlight now Hortentio Katherina I know it is the moon. Petruchio Nay then you lie, it is the blessed sun. Then God be bless d, it is the blessed sun. / But sun it is not, when you say it is not. / And the moon changes even as your mind Katherina Petruchio Lucentio Padua Vincentio Good morrow, gentle mistress, where away? 27 Hortentio Katherina Young budding virgin, fair and fresh and sweet, / Whither away, or where is thy abode? / Happy the parents of so fair a child! 36-8 Petruchio This is a man old, wrinkled, faded, withered 43 Katherina Petruchio Vincentio Padua
23 20 1 Biondello Cambio Lucentio Bianca Petruchio Vincentio Lucentio Vincentio Vincentio Lucentio Bianca Petruchio Katherina Lucentio Bianca Hortentio Petruchio Lucentio Hortentio Katherina Petruchio Petruchio Katherina Petruchio Petruchio First kiss me,kate, and we will What, are thou ashamed of me? No sir, God forbid but ashamed to kiss. Petruchio
24 21 Grumio Nay, I will give thee a kiss./ Now pray thee, love, stay 27-8 love Petruchio Is not this well? Come, my sweet Kate, / Better once than never, for never too late Bianca Petruchio obedience speech 5 1 better halves Katherina Bianca Bianca Lucentio Katherina Petruchio Katherina Induction
28 25 Lucentio Notes 1 induction Christopher Sly Lord Arden Shakespeare Barbara Hodgdon (ed.), The Taming of the Shrew. The Arden Shakespeare Methuen London Ann Thompson (ed.), The Taming of the Shrew. The New Cambridge Shakespeare Cambridge: Cambridge UP, H.J. Oliver (ed.), The Taming of the Shrew. The Oxford Shakespeare. Oxford UP, 1982 Frances Doran (ed.), The Taming of the Shrew: Texts and Context. Boston & New York: Bedford Books of St. Martin s P, G. R Hibbard (ed.), The Taming of the Shrew. Penguin Shakespeare. Penguin Books London J. Bate & E.Rasmussen (eds.), The Taming of the Shrew. The RSC Shakespeare Macmillan B. A Mowat & P. Werstine (eds.), The Taming of the Shrew. Folger Shakespeare Company. Washington. D. C Elizabeth Schafer (ed.), The Taming of the Shrew. Shakespeare in Performance Cambridge. Cambridge UP,
29 Marilyn M. Cooper, Implicature, convention and The Taming of the Shrew in J. Culpeper, M. Short, P. Verdonk (eds.), Interface Exploring the Language of Drama: From Text to Context Routledge London, 1998, pp Hugh M. Richmond, Shakespeare s Sexual Comedy A Mirror for Lovers The Bobbs-Merrill Company, INC. Indianapolis, New York, Fredi Olster & Rick Hamilton (eds.), Discovering Shakespeare A Workbook for Students and Teachers The Taming of the Shrew A Smith and Kraus Book, Jonathan Culpeper, Language & Characterisation People in Plays & Other Texts Pearson Education Limited, pp Plautus pp Ann Thompson ed., The Taming of the Shrew Cambridge University Press, 2003, p Bianca Oedipus complex 7 Culpeper, op.cit., p.286. humbly humbly Bianca
30 27 8 Hortentio fret Katherina fret and fume I ll fume with them frets 9 Petruchio mov d inspired impelled have to Katherina Petruchio Katherina 10 light heavy Petruchio Katherina burden thee 11 British Library, The Essential Shakespeare Live Encore Disc 2 Track 5 12 David Crystal, Think on my words Exploring Shakespeare s Language Cambridge UP. 2008, pp.116-7, pp RSC Shakespeare, p Penguin, Arden, Signet, Methum Oxford, Oxford School Cambridge, Cambridge School, Bedford, RSC Folger. Elizabeth Schafer(ed.), Shakespeare in Production The Taming of the Shrew, ( Cambridge U.P., 2002), pp Petruchio Katherina Petruchio Petruchio Katherina Katherina Petruchio Petruchio Katherina Katherina Katherina Petruchio Katherina Petruchio Petruchio Katherina
31 28 15 Gremio senex amator Plautus , pp Schafer Lucentio Bianca 17 Richard Burton Elizabeth Tailor Franco Zeffirelli (1967) Katherina 18 RSC 1982 Cambridge School Shakespeare, p appearance reality identity Baptista 20 Hortentio Petruchio RSC Hortentio takes plate and does not let Kate eat Troilus Hortentio rib 21 pedant
32 29 Richard William Shakespeare Richard Lancaster York Gloucester Richard Shakespeare Richard Burbage 1 18 Samuel Johnson Shakespeare 2 Shakespeare 19 Samuel Taylor Coleridge Richard 3 Richard Shakespeare 20 E.M.W.Tillyard Henry Tudor 4 20
33 30 Richard Richard 1597 The Tragedy of King Richard the third Shakespeare Coleridge Richard Tillyard A.C.Bradley 6 Sigmund Freud Richard 7 Freud Richard Freud Richard
34 31 8 Freud Richard Tilliyard Freud 9 Richard Freud 10
35 Richard Freud Richard Richard Shakespeare Richard Marjorie Garber Richard 13 Now is the winter of our discontent Made glorious summer by this sun of York, Now
36 33 Garber Richard Now is the winter of our discontent Now York Edward Made glorious summer by this sun of York Now Now Now Now Richard Garber And therefore since Richard Now And therefore, since I cannot prove a lover To entertain these fair well-spoken days, I am determinèd to prove a villain, And hate the idle pleasures of these days Richard these fair well-spoken days, the idle pleasures of these days Richard I am determinèd to~ to prove
37 34 a villain Now to~ hate the idle pleasure of these days Richard Richard Clarence O Brakenbury, I have done those things Which now bear evidence against my soul For Edward s sake, and see how he requites me Richard Freud Tillyard Richard Henry Shakespeare René Girard 14
38 35 Richard Richard Georg Lukács Shakespeare Shakespeare 15 Lukács Shakespeare Richard Richard Richard Richard Our bruisèd arms hung up for monuments, monuments
39 36 (To the Queen) Edward thy son, which now is Prince of Wales, For Edward my son, which was Prince of Wales, Die in his youth by like untimely violence. Thyself a queen, for me that was a queen, Outlive thy glory like my wretched self: Long mayest thou live, to wail thy children's loss And see another, as I see thee now, Decked in thy rights, as thou art stalled in mine Margaret monuments Margaret Richard Richard Richard Now Freud monuments 16 monuments
40 37 Shakespeare Richard Richard Shakespeare Shakespeare Henry 1471 Richard Anne 1472 Clarence 1478 Edward 1483 Richard Richard Richard Lukács Shakespeare Richmond Richard What do I fear? Myself? There s none else by. Richard loves Richard; that is, I and I. Is there a murderer here? No.-Yes, I am. Then fly.-what, from myself?-great reason why:
41 38 Lest I revenge.-what, myself upon myself? Alack, I love myself.-wherefore?-for any good That I myself have done unto myself.- O no, alas, I rather hate myself For hateful deeds committed by myself. I am a villain.-yet I lie; I am not Richard Hamlet Richard Hamlet Richard All this divided York and Lancaster, Deformèd in their dire division. O now let Richmond and Elizabeth, The true succeeders of each royal house, By God s fair ordinance conjoin together. And let their heirs, God, if thy will be so, Enrich the time to come with smooth-faced peace, With smiling plenty, and fair, prosperous days. Abate the edge of traitors, gracious Lord, That would reduce these bloody days again And make poor England weep in streams of blood.
42 39 Let them not live to taste this land s increase That would with treason wound this fair land s peace. Now civil wounds are stopped, peace lives again. That she may long live here, God say Amen Richmond Amen Jan Kott Shakespeare 17 Richard Richmond Shakespeare Tillyard 18 Michel de Montaigne Shakespeare 19 Richard Shakespeare Niccolò Machiavelli Richard Shakespeare 20
43 40 Richard Lukács Shakespeare Richard Stephen Toulmin Machiavelli Montaigne Shakespeare 21 Richard Richard Bertolt Brecht The Resistable Rise of Arturo Ui 1941 Elizabeth 22 blank verse Richard Adolf Hitler Richard Theodor W. Adorno Richard Shakespeare Brecht Adorno Brecht Shakespeare
44 41 23 Shakespeare Adorno Shakespeare Richard Freud Carmelo Bene Richard Bene Richard Gilles Deleuze Shakespeare Shakespeare Deleuze Félix Guattari L Anti-Œdipe 1972 Mille Plateaux 1980 Richard Deleuze Guattari Richard
45 42 25 Deleuze Guattari Richard Richard Shakespeare Richard Brecht Adorno Lukács Bene Deleuze Guattari Brecht Bene Richard Richard Shakespeare Shakespeare Richard 26 Richard Samuel Johnson Notes 1 John Jowett, Introduction. Richard. By William Shakespeare. (New York: Oxford University Press, 2000), p.1. 2 Yamada Akihiro, Introduction. King Richard the Third. By William Shakespeare. (Tokyo:
46 43 Taishukan Publishing Company, 1987), p , 1939, pp E.M.W.Tillyard, Shakespeare s History Plays. (New York: Collier Books, 1962), pp Jowett, p , 2002, p , 2011, p Ibid., pp Ibid., pp Mikhail Bakhtin Shakespeare,.., 2007, p Richard 12 Freud Alfred Adler,.., 2008, pp Marjorie Garber, Shakespeare and Modern Culture. (New York: Anchor Books, 2009), pp , 1999, p , 1969, p , 2007, pp
47 44, 1992, pp Everyman Republica Stanley Wells (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Shakespeare Studies. (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1987) 19 Victoria Kahn, Rhetoric Prudence, and Skepticism in the Renaissance. (New York: Cornel University Press, 1985), pp Vice Richard Vice 60 Richard Antony Hammond Richard Antony Hammond, Introduction. King Richard. By William Shakespeare. (London: Thomson Learning, 2000), pp , 2001, p , 1999, p , 1985, p , , 2010, P Shakespeare Richard 21 Anna Kamaralli, Daunted at a Woman s Sight?: The Use and Abuse of Female Presence in Performance of the Histories as Cycles. Shakespeare Survey 63. (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2010) Kamaralli Richard flexible
48 45 Light in August William Faulkner, Light in August 1932 The Sound and the Fury 1929 Absalom, Absalom! 1936 Light in August Malcolm Cowley Faulkner is a solitary worker by choice, and he has done great things not only with double the pains to himself that they might have cost if produced in more genial circumstances, but sometimes also with double the pains to the reader 1 Joe Christmas Lena Grove Gail Hightower It would be easy for you to write Joe Christmas into a separate novel, but the anthologist can t pick him out without leaving bits of his flesh hanging to Hightower and Lena 2
49 46 disunity division Lucas Burch there was something definitely rootless about him, as though no town nor city was his, no street, no walls, no square of earth his home 3 I think that was his tragedy he didn t know what he was, and so he was nothing. He deliberately evicted himself from the human race because he didn t know which he was. That was his tragedy, that to me was the tragic, central idea of the story that he didn t know what he was, and there was no way possible in life for him to find out. Which to me is the most tragic condition a man could find himself in not to know what he is and to know that he will never know. 4
50 47 François L. Pitavy [Light in August] possesses an inner principle of a sort, not to be confused with the author s explicit (or unconscious) design, an order which makes it function and prevents it from being fixed and exhausted in recognized, acceptable, reassuring meanings or interpretations 5 1 here I aint been on the road but four weeks, and now I am in Jefferson already p Here we aint been coming from Alabama but two months, and now it s already Tennessee p. 480
51 48 nigger 6 Memory believes before knowing remembers. Believes longer than recollects, longer than knowing even wonders. Knows remembers believes a corridor p. 111 a corridor knowing memory He entered the shed. It was dark. At once he was overcome by a terrible haste. There was something in him trying to get out, like when he had used to think of toothpaste. But he could not move at once, standing there, smelling the woman smelling the negro all at once.... Then it seemed to him that he could see her something, prone, abject; her eyes perhaps.
52 49 Leaning, he seemed to look down into a black well and at the bottom saw two glints like reflections of dead stars. pp Sigmund Freud unheimlich heimlich unheimlich 6 heimlich 7 heimlich unheimlich 8 unheimlich heimlich 9 E. T. A.
54 51 12 a choked wail of surprise and fear p. 147 Andre Bleikastan... You little nigger bastard!, the dietitian hisses in fury, dragging the five-year-old boy from behind the curtain where he had hidden to eat her toothpaste while she was making love with a young doctor. The toothpaste episode is the primal scene in the course of which Joe s sense of blackness gets enmeshed for the first time with the temptations and terrors of sex. 13 primal scene
55 When he went to bed that night his mind was made up to run away. He felt like an eagle: hard, sufficient, potent, remorseless, strong. But that passed, though he did not then know that, like the eagle, his own flesh as well as all space was still a cage. pp
56 53 the McEacherns Joe took the first two blows; perhaps from habit, perhaps from surprise. But he took them, feeling twice the man s hard fist crush into his face. Then he sprang back, crouched, licking blood, panting. They faced one another. Dont you hit me again, he said. (p. 154) Bobbie Facing one another across the dark, stained, greasecrusted and
57 54 frictionsmooth counter, they must have looked a little like they were praying... and the woman opposite him, downcast, still, waiting, who because of her smallness partook likewise of that quality of his, of something beyond flesh. p. 168 E. H. Erik Homburger Erikson mutual narcissistic mirroring That already there is something for love to feed upon: that sleeping I know why I struck refraining that negro girl three years ago and that she must know it too and be proud too, with waiting and pride pp.
58 It s not McEachern.... It s Christmas p. 173 He did not answer at once. It was not as if he were tantalizing her. It was as if he just had not thought to speak on. She asked him again. Then he told her. I got some nigger blood in me. Then she lay perfectly still, with a different stillness. But he did not seem to notice it. He lay peacefully too, his hand slow up and down her flank. You re what? she said. I think I got some nigger blood in me. His eyes were closed, his hand slow and unceasing. I dont know. I believe I have. She did not move. She said at once: You re lying. All right, he said, not moving, his hand not ceasing. I dont believe it, her voice said in the darkness. All right, he said, his hand not ceasing. pp
59 56 Alfred Kazin Joe Christmas is nothing but the man things are done to, the man who has no free will of his own... who looks for an identity by deliberately provoking responses that will let him be someone.... His passivity, his ability to lend himself to situations and to people who will carry him for a while, is immense and pitiful. 19
60 57 quite simple, quite easy p. 211 What about it? You look all right. You ought to seen the shine I turned out just before your turn came p He did not know until then that there were white women who would take a man with a black skin. [p. 212]
61 58 He now lived as man and wife with a woman who resembled an ebony carving. At night he would lie in bed beside her, sleepless, beginning to breathe deep and hard. He would do it deliberately, feeling, even watching, his white chest arch deeper and deeper within his ribcage, trying to breathe into himself the dark odor, the dark and inscrutable thinking and being of negroes, with each suspiration trying to expel from himself the white blood and the white thinking and being. p. 212 physical outrage and spiritual denial p. 212 He thought that it was loneliness which he was trying to escape and not himself p Joanna Burden 22
62 59 23 numberless avatars But the street ran on in its moods and phases, always empty: he might have seen himself as in numberless avatars, in silence, doomed with motion, driven by the courage of flagged and spurred despair; by the despair of courage whose opportunities had to be flagged and spurred. p. 213 Sometimes he would remember how he had once tricked or teased white men into calling him a negro in order to fight them, to beat them or be beaten; now he fought the negro who called him white p. 212
63 60 24 the neutral grayness It is just dawn, daylight: that gray and lonely suspension filled with the peaceful and tentative waking of birds.... He breathes deep and slow, feeling with each breath himself diffuse in the neutral grayness, becoming one with loneliness and quiet that has never known fury or despair. That was all I wanted, he thinks, in a quiet and slow amazement. That was all, for thirty years. That didn t seem to be a whole lot to ask in thirty years. p
64 61 Like all great novelists, Faulkner was well aware that individuality and society were always locked in a relationship of reciprocity: no one, not even the outsider, is outside the jurisdiction of society; we are all within society, for no sooner are we born than society is within us and starts to pattern our lives. 25 He had grown to manhood in country, where like the unswimming sailor his physical shape and his thought had been molded by its compulsions without his learning anything about its actual shape and feel p. 320
65 62 A dual personality: the one the woman at first sight of whom in the lifted candle... there had opened before him, instantaneous as a landscape in a lightningflash, a horizon of physical security and adultery if not pleasure; the other the mantrained muscles and the mantrained habit of thinking born heritage and environment with which he had to fight up to the final instant. p the tide would ebb p. 242
66 63 What he found was a stranger who put aside with the calm firmness of a man his hand when at last and in a kind of baffled desperation he went and touched her p. 253 a garment that looked as if it had been made for and worn by a careless man p. 260 two other men p. 265 talking to God as if He were a man in the room with two other men p. 265 He could not distinguish the words; only the ceaseless monotone. He dared not try to distinguish the words. He did not dare let himself know what she was at. So he would stand there and wait, and after a while the voice would cease and she would open the door and he would enter. As he passed the bed he would look down at the floor beside it and it would seem to him that he could distinguish the prints of knees and he would jerk his
67 64 eyes away as if it were death that they had looked at. pp Some time had elapsed, but it seemed to him that if he turned his head he would still see the two of them, himself and the man, kneeling beside the bed, or anyway, in the rug the indentations of the twin pairs of knees without tangible substance. Even the air seemed still to excrete that monotonous voice as of someone talking in a dream, talking, adjuring, arguing with a Presence who could not even make a phantom indentation in an actual rug. p. 144 the man 26
68 65 Then he climbed into the window; he seemed to flow into the dark kitchen.... Perhaps he thought of that other window which he had used to use and of the rope upon which he had had to rely; perhaps not p. 216 Field peas cooked with molasses p. 217 And memory knows this; twenty years later memory is still to believe On this day I became a man p Jacques Lacan 27 28
69 66 Language never quite comes up to the meaning of events.... The townspeople exist in Light in August, as in so many Faulkner novels, to ask questions whose very function is to deny the possibility of an answer. Faulkner s grim, sarcastic asides show that he views language as in some basic sense unavailing. The astounding repetition of certain key phrases and verbal rhythms in his work signifies his return back and back on the question. 28 Light in August somehow rocklike, indomitable, not so much ungentle as ruthless p. 135 His voice was not unkind. It was not human, personal, at all. It was just cold, implacable, like written or printed words p. 139
70 67 He could see it like a printed sentence, fullborn and already dead God loves me too like the faded and weathered letters on a last year s billboard God loves me too p. 98 The boy knelt; the two of them knelt in the close, twilit room.... McEachern began to pray. He prayed for a long time, his voice droning, soporific, monotonous.... He finished and rose, heaving to his feet. The boy still knelt. He did not move at all. But his eyes were open (his face had never been hidden or even lowered) and his face was quite calm; calm, peaceful, quite inscrutable. (p. 143) a[n] instrument of God p. 364
71 the ruthless man who had never known either pity or doubt p. 143
72 69 33 Jezebel p. 191 Perhaps they were not even his hands which struck at the face of the youth whom he had nurtured and sheltered and clothed from a child, and perhaps when the face ducked the blow and came up again it was not the face of that child. But he could not have been surprised at that, since it was not that child s face which he was concerned with: it was the face of Satan, which he knew as well. And when, staring at the face, he walked steadily toward it with his hand still raised, very likely he walked toward it in the furious and dreamlike exaltation of a martyr who has already been absolved, into the descending chair which Joe swung at his head, and into nothingness. Perhaps the nothingness astonished him a little, but not much, and not for long. pp the actual representative of the wrathful and retributive Throne p. 191 nothingness nothingness
73 70 She did not look at him all. She sat looking into the fire, her face cold, still, brooding, talking to him as if he were a stranger, while he listened in outraged amazement pp He could see the note lying on the blanket as soon as he opened the door. Then he would go and take it up and open it. He would now remember the hollow fencepost as something of which he had heard told, as having taken place in another life from any that he had ever lived. Because the paper, the ink, the form and shape, were the same. They had never been long; they were not long now. But now there was nothing evocative of unspoken promise, of rich and unmentionable delights, in them. p. 263
74 71 nigger a shadow in which I lived, we lived, all white people, all other people p. 239 During the first phase it had been as though he were outside a house where snow was on the ground, trying to get into the house; during the second phase he was at the bottom of a pit in the hot wild darkness; now he was in the middle of a plain where there was no house, not even snow, not even wind. pp The sewer ran only by night p. 242
75 72 nothingness Yet though he was not large, not tall, he contrived somehow to look more lonely than a lone telephone pole in the middle of a desert. In the wide, empty, shadowbrooded street he looked like a phantom, a spirit, strayed out of its own world, and lost. (p. 106) an abstraction seeking to become a human being 34
76 73 it was an anonymous negro crime committed not by a negro but by Negro p. 271 p For her and for me [Christmas] [p. 286] Negro It seemed to him that he could see himself being hunted by white men at last into the black abyss which had been waiting, trying, for thirty years to drown him and into which now and at last he had actually entered, bearing now upon his ankles the definite and ineradicable gauge of its upward moving. p. 313 Negro
77 74 Maybe I have already done it.... Maybe it is no longer now waiting to be done p. 104 He was not thinking at all now; thinking had not begun now; the voices had not begun now either. He just sat there, not moving, until after a while he heard the clock two miles away strike twelve. Then he rose and moved toward the house. He didn t go fast. He didn t think even then Something is going to happen. Something is going to happen to me p. 110
78 75 erinnern agieren wiederholen
79 76 Percy Grimm For a long moment he looked up at them with peaceful and unfathomable and unbearable eyes. Then his face, body, all, seemed to collapse, to fall in upon itself, and from out the slashed garments about his hips and loins the pent black blood seemed to rush like a released breath. pp Gavin Stevens the black blood the white blood p. 424
80 77 It seemed to rush out of his pale body like the rush of sparks from a rising rocket; upon that black blast the man seemed to rise soaring into their memories forever and ever. They are not to lose it, in whatever peaceful valleys, beside whatever placid and reassuring streams of old age, in the mirroring faces whatever children they will contemplate old disaster and newer hopes. It will be there, musing, quiet, steadfast, not fading and not particularly threatful, but of itself alone serene, of itself alone triumphant. p. 440
81 78 Friedrich Wilhelm Nietzsche Georg Simmel
82 backrolling now behind her a long monotonous succession of peaceful and undeviating changes from day to dark and dark to day again, through which she advanced in identical and anonymous and deliberate wagons as though through a succession of creakwheeled and limpeared avatars, like something moving forever and without progress across an urn. (p. 5)
83 80... the first chapter of Light in August at once establishes, in the repetitive final remark of Lena Grove and in the urn motif, the circularity which informs the novel.... she fully justifies its title. 41 Light in August... in August in Mississippi there s a few days somewhere about the middle of the month when suddenly there s a foretaste of fall, it s cool, there s a lambence, a luminous quality to the light, as though it came not from just today but from back in the old classic times.... It lasts just for a day or two, then it s gone, but every year in August that occurs in my country, and that s all that title meant, it was just to me a pleasant evocative title because it reminded me of that time, of a luminosity older than our Christian civilization. 42 that story began with Lena Grove, the idea of the young girl with nothing, pregnant, determined to find her sweetheart.... As I told that story I had to get more and more into it, but that was mainly the story of Lena Grove 43
84 81 Martin Heidegger Beginn Anfang 44 her grave face which had either nothing in it, or everything, all knowledge p. 409
85 82 Notes 1 Malcolm Cowley (ed.), The Portable Faulkner. Rev. and expanded ed. (New York: Viking Press, 1974), p. x. 2 Malcolm Cowley (ed.), The Faulkner-Cowley File: Letters and Memories (London: Chatto & Windus, 1966), p William Faulkner, Light in August, (London: Chatto & Windus, 1968), p Frederick L. Gwynn and Joseph L. Blotner (eds.), Faulkner in the University: Class Conferences at the University of Virginia nd ed. (Virginia: UP of Virginia, 1977), p François L. Pitavy (ed.), William Faulkner s Light in August: A Critical Casebook. (New York and London: Garland, 1982), p. xvi , p Ibid., p Ibid., p Ibid., p Ibid., p Ibid., p Ibid., p Michael Millgate (ed.), New Essays on Light in August. (Cambridge, New York: Cambridge UP, 1987), p , p Ibid., p , p pp Ibid., p Frederick J. Hoffman and Olga W. Vickery (eds.), William Faulkner: Three Decades of Criticism, (New York and Burlingame: Harcourt, 1963), pp p. 359.
86 83 21 Loc. cit. 22 Loc. cit. 23 Ibid., pp , p New Essays on Light in August, p p , p Ibid., p William Faulkner: Three Decades of Criticism, pp p , pp , pp p William Faulkner: Three Decades of Criticism, p , p p Loc. cit. 38 Loc. cit , pp , p William Faulkner s Light in August: A Critical Casebook, p.. 42 Faulkner in the University, p Ibid., p , pp. 5-6.
88 85 SYNOPSIS Katherina! Bianca! What Makes You Do So? Yoshiya Kojo Katherina and Bianca are two daughters of Baptista Minola, a rich, widower merchant in The Taming of the Shrew. It is worthwhile pointing that the models of them are taken from two different sources: the prototype of Katherina (elder sister) is found in the folklore tradition in Europe, while Bianca (younger sister) is based on one of the stories, in the book titled Supposes by Gascoigne, which is a prose translation of Ariosto s I Suppositi, which traces back to a collection of Roman Comedies by Plautus. A girl who was mere object of marriage in Supposes is characterized as Bianca who is attractive enough to be wooed by young Lucentio. As for Katherina, her speeches and behaviors are so energetic and realistic that readers and audience can readily empathize with her in spite of her comical role. This early comedy shows Shakespeare s dramaturgy to enliven the people on stage. In this paper is presented a psychoanalytical view on the two sisters based on their speeches and actions in five Acts of the play.
89 86 SYNOPSIS The Individual and Society in Richard Hiroki Matsuyama Since the first staging, the focus of criticism about William Shakespeare s Richard has been unstable, and also the genre of the play indeterminable. That is because Richard represents the individual s struggle against society, and the image of Richard has varied corresponding to the transition of society. Sigmund Freud explained the origin of this relationship as family issues in terms of psychoanalysis. These family and society problems are two sides of Richard. Shakespeare s histories attract the attention not only to the nation, but to the individual, especially society victims or family victims from the view of Renaissance thought or modernity. This tendency turned his histories into tragedies. Richard is the typical example of the transition in 1590s in England, of the genre; histories and tragedies, and of the focus; individual and society. In the 20th or 21st century, some playwrights have introduced Richard or Richard to their plays. It is the attempt to reduce the influence of the modern authority; society, nation and canonical Shakespeare. Richard is the symbol of the resistance or the ambiguity for them and therefore Richard has been given a variety of views or criticisms.
90 87 SYNOPSIS The Isolation and the Eternity in Light in August Focusing on Joe Christmas Makiko Udou William Faulkner s Light in August, published in 1932, can be regarded as his most inscrutable work. In his letter addressed to Faulkner, Malcolm Cowley, the critic, says that it would be easy for you to write Joe Christmas into a separate novel, but the anthologist can t pick him out without leaving bits of his flesh hanging to Hightower and Lena. Sure enough, although each character seems to be one of three different layers at a glance, they are closely connected with each other as if they are structural elements of a single body. One of the connections is, ironically, the isolation. The isolation of Christmas, however, stands out from that of others. As Faulkner himself says, he deliberately evicted himself from the human race because he didn t know which he was. That was his tragedy, that to me was the tragic, central idea of the story that he didn t know what he was, and there was no way possible in life for him to find out. In this paper, mainly with the help of Freud s psychoanalytical theories, concerned with a kind of uncanniness, and a repetition of one s own past, I examine the isolation of Joe Christmas: not only the cause of it, but also the process for curing it. Finally, I reveal that he is no longer solitary, the man not knowing what he is at the end of this novel.
95 92 1 5,000 5,000 2,
97 Notes Bibliography Works Cited Notes Two sentences Double quotation marks closing mark Notes indent quotation space double space Notes ibid. op. cit. (surname) page number loc. cit.
98 95 30
101 98 1 The Picture of Dorian Gray ,000 Peter Gay Freud A Life for Our Time Sigmund Freud Szondi test L. Szondi Freud Jung Freud A Life for Our Time Sigmund Freud Alfred Adler, Jacques Lacan, Carl Gustav Jung, Erich Fromm, Karen Horney, Kurt Schneider, Ludwing Binswanger Freud 32
102 Katherina Bianca Freud Richard Freud 31 Faulkner 31 Faulkner
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