Tags » Comparative Literature

Here we go

So the plan for my blog is to be bilingual. I’m a German student of comparative literature and film and I’m starting this blog to motivate myself and document my learning progress for fun, mostly. 210 more words


Response to "Mary Sidney's embroidered psalms"

Michele Osherow’s article “Mary Sidney’s embroidered psalms” was assigned as part of a class reading for the materiality of the text in Comparative Literature. Although the article seems to be written primarily from the point of view of Religious Studies, I thoroughly enjoyed reading this article as a great mixture of text, textile and translation. 355 more words

Thursday, 9/12 — Check Out Our Next Innovation Pop-Up with Judith Kalb!

Join Associate Professor and Director of the Russian Program Judith Kalb for the latest event in our “Innovation Pop-Ups!” Series. Featuring informal, engaging, hands-on formats around campus, each Pop-Up highlights key elements of a… 6 more words


The apostrophe and D. H. Lawrence

This summer I had to write an scientific article about a literary figure called apostrophe. You can find it in poems and it’s explained rather easily. 834 more words

Comparative Literature

For me, there’s no university without my beloved book club! It’s officially part of my blogs about uni now.

Almost a year ago, I started going to university, where I met some fabulous young ladies. 251 more words

Comparative Literature

So, this is going to stick to the top of my blog until I figure out what to do with it (in the meanwhile, I figured it out, so it won’t be sticking anymore). 268 more words

Comparative Literature

British Literature: The Changing of Styles and Tones in 16th and 17th Century Sonnets

The subject matter of the seventeenth century reflects the crisis of the growing chaotic atmosphere of the English Civil War in its darkening themes in comparison to earlier sixteenth century works that emphasized more on stylistic and exuberant subject matter, as the growing chaotic atmosphere that the 17th century writers were accustomed to didn’t trouble the 16th century writers.  875 more words

Literary Analysis