search
Include:
4 Research products, page 1 of 1

  • Publications
  • 2017-2021
  • SE
  • AT
  • IL
  • Romanian

Relevance
arrow_drop_down
  • Publication . Article . 2021
    Open Access Romanian
    Authors: 
    Bagiu, Lucian Vasile;
    Publisher: Universitatea "1 Decembrie 1918" Alba Iulia
    Country: Sweden

    The essay aims at decoding the 1954 novel The Sound of Waves in relation to Mishima’s biography, political and aesthetic theory, arguing that his most serene artistic achievement is, in the end, a desperate self-deluding for various inner contradictions. In a minute hermeneutic approach the article identifies and interprets such defining issues as: suicide, loneliness, individualism, egoism, materialism, decisive action, physical strength, traditionalism, religiosity, providence, knowledge, experience, love, capitulation, etc. The essay proves that, beyond an apparent thin shell of delightful fairy-tale like realm and story, The Sound of Waves is but a show of failed art therapy for the nightmarish inner universe of an idealist.

  • Publication . Review . 2018
    Open Access Romanian
    Authors: 
    Nicolau, Felix;
    Country: Sweden

    There are directions of interpretation with which some researchers may disagree. But it would be difficult for someone to point to rigidities, idiosyncracies or dangerous arguments. In fact, the demonstrations of Ion Pop meet the conditions for verifying the degree of science stated by an epistemologist such as Karl Popper. Any hypothesis has to be checked but also contradicted. Any theoretical ensemble should not be imagined perfectly and undeniably. The modest demand in this book of literary history is thatneo-modernism should no longer be dispatched simplistically, on the grounds that it would conclude, anachronistically, a poetic paradigm exhausted in the interwar period. Without questioning the importance of postmodernists, Ion Pop studies under the microscope the proximity of modernism, neo-modernism, and subsequently which he confirms or builds new bridges to further developments.

  • Open Access Romanian
    Authors: 
    Muresan, Dan Ioan;
    Publisher: HAL CCSD

    Part of the project "Migrating Dacia" © All right reserved -Dan Ioan Mureşan 2019 Rex Dacie / regina Dacie. Contributions to the history of Danish monarchic ideology at the end of Middle AgesBased on previous geographical confusions in Norman and Danish historiography in the 11th-12th centuries, the official creation of "Northern Dacia" pertains to the Roman Church, specifically to Pope Paschal II, simultaneously with the elevation in archbishopric of the siege of Lund, “metropolis Dacie”, in 1103/1104. By transforming Denmark in a "regnum Dacie", we argue, the Roman Church “provincialized” it as a part of the new Christian Roman Empire of the Church, in the same way ancient Dacia was a province of the classical Roman Empire. From then on, “Dacia” in a restricted sense designates from the Danish kingdom, while it regards in an extended meaning the Church province of Scandinavia. The crisis of this medieval political and ecclesiastical terminology is thereafter put under closer scrutiny, starting with the making of the Union of Kalmar in 1397 and Eric VII’s reign. The official visits of Christian I and Dorothea in Italy and Rome in 1474, 1475 and 1488, as “Rex Dacie” and “Regina Dacie”, are here studied in some detail as the turning point when “Baltic Dacia” became part of a comprehensive European political and cartographic representation. Put in their genuine context, the few documents concerning a “Re de Dacia” starting with 1489 – recently claimed to be identified allegedly with Stephan the Great of Moldavia – concern in reality exclusively the sovereigns of medieval Denmark. A rich selection of representative pontifical, imperial and Italian written sources as well as iconographic and cartographic documents is convoked here in order to highlight this reality. At the end of this evolution, King Christian III, breaking the ties with Rome in 1536-1537, officially abolished the name of “Dacia” as well, and replaced it with the new modern title of “Regnum Danie”, under the intellectual authority of the “national” Danish historian Saxo Grammaticus, rediscovered and published by the great scholar Christiern Pedersen, “the father of the Danish language”, in 1514. Humanism and Reform were thus unmaking the pontifical myth of “Northern Dacia”, still remembered in the name of the Scandinavian province of the mendicant orders. Recent works on the genesis of the idea of Dacia in Romanian culture show unmistakably that this is discovered only during the reign of Petru Rareş, thanks to his connections with the Archbishopric of Ohrid. Incidentally, yet somehow symbolically, the last Catholic archbishop of Lund “in Dacia”, John of Weeze, played a crucial role in forming the anti-Ottoman alliance between Petru Rareş and Emperor Charles V.

  • Publication . Review . 2018
    Open Access Romanian
    Authors: 
    Nicolau, Felix;
    Country: Sweden

    Margento's "computationally assembled" anthology (Raluca Tanasescu, Chris Tanasescu, Marius Surleac, Vaibhav Kesarwani, Diana Inkpen) has a bilingual title with different appearances: once "US" Poets Foreign Poets, then "New Poets". The first time is "foreign", the second time novelty. It is clear that the volume appearing at FrActalia Press in 2018 is a step further on the development of digital literature. As the anthologist in the Foreword says, "I was enraging and emitting", that is, a workshop-studio atmosphere, specific to Margento, always changing, convoluted. Creations are made from divagation and branching. The poem-graph expands "like Deleuzian fugue-lines". Deleuzian creation machines substitute computational algorithms and classifiers. Digital human sciences involve mathematics, computer science and the media. Interdisciplinarity is already flowing into transdisciplinarity.

search
Include:
4 Research products, page 1 of 1
  • Publication . Article . 2021
    Open Access Romanian
    Authors: 
    Bagiu, Lucian Vasile;
    Publisher: Universitatea "1 Decembrie 1918" Alba Iulia
    Country: Sweden

    The essay aims at decoding the 1954 novel The Sound of Waves in relation to Mishima’s biography, political and aesthetic theory, arguing that his most serene artistic achievement is, in the end, a desperate self-deluding for various inner contradictions. In a minute hermeneutic approach the article identifies and interprets such defining issues as: suicide, loneliness, individualism, egoism, materialism, decisive action, physical strength, traditionalism, religiosity, providence, knowledge, experience, love, capitulation, etc. The essay proves that, beyond an apparent thin shell of delightful fairy-tale like realm and story, The Sound of Waves is but a show of failed art therapy for the nightmarish inner universe of an idealist.

  • Publication . Review . 2018
    Open Access Romanian
    Authors: 
    Nicolau, Felix;
    Country: Sweden

    There are directions of interpretation with which some researchers may disagree. But it would be difficult for someone to point to rigidities, idiosyncracies or dangerous arguments. In fact, the demonstrations of Ion Pop meet the conditions for verifying the degree of science stated by an epistemologist such as Karl Popper. Any hypothesis has to be checked but also contradicted. Any theoretical ensemble should not be imagined perfectly and undeniably. The modest demand in this book of literary history is thatneo-modernism should no longer be dispatched simplistically, on the grounds that it would conclude, anachronistically, a poetic paradigm exhausted in the interwar period. Without questioning the importance of postmodernists, Ion Pop studies under the microscope the proximity of modernism, neo-modernism, and subsequently which he confirms or builds new bridges to further developments.

  • Open Access Romanian
    Authors: 
    Muresan, Dan Ioan;
    Publisher: HAL CCSD

    Part of the project "Migrating Dacia" © All right reserved -Dan Ioan Mureşan 2019 Rex Dacie / regina Dacie. Contributions to the history of Danish monarchic ideology at the end of Middle AgesBased on previous geographical confusions in Norman and Danish historiography in the 11th-12th centuries, the official creation of "Northern Dacia" pertains to the Roman Church, specifically to Pope Paschal II, simultaneously with the elevation in archbishopric of the siege of Lund, “metropolis Dacie”, in 1103/1104. By transforming Denmark in a "regnum Dacie", we argue, the Roman Church “provincialized” it as a part of the new Christian Roman Empire of the Church, in the same way ancient Dacia was a province of the classical Roman Empire. From then on, “Dacia” in a restricted sense designates from the Danish kingdom, while it regards in an extended meaning the Church province of Scandinavia. The crisis of this medieval political and ecclesiastical terminology is thereafter put under closer scrutiny, starting with the making of the Union of Kalmar in 1397 and Eric VII’s reign. The official visits of Christian I and Dorothea in Italy and Rome in 1474, 1475 and 1488, as “Rex Dacie” and “Regina Dacie”, are here studied in some detail as the turning point when “Baltic Dacia” became part of a comprehensive European political and cartographic representation. Put in their genuine context, the few documents concerning a “Re de Dacia” starting with 1489 – recently claimed to be identified allegedly with Stephan the Great of Moldavia – concern in reality exclusively the sovereigns of medieval Denmark. A rich selection of representative pontifical, imperial and Italian written sources as well as iconographic and cartographic documents is convoked here in order to highlight this reality. At the end of this evolution, King Christian III, breaking the ties with Rome in 1536-1537, officially abolished the name of “Dacia” as well, and replaced it with the new modern title of “Regnum Danie”, under the intellectual authority of the “national” Danish historian Saxo Grammaticus, rediscovered and published by the great scholar Christiern Pedersen, “the father of the Danish language”, in 1514. Humanism and Reform were thus unmaking the pontifical myth of “Northern Dacia”, still remembered in the name of the Scandinavian province of the mendicant orders. Recent works on the genesis of the idea of Dacia in Romanian culture show unmistakably that this is discovered only during the reign of Petru Rareş, thanks to his connections with the Archbishopric of Ohrid. Incidentally, yet somehow symbolically, the last Catholic archbishop of Lund “in Dacia”, John of Weeze, played a crucial role in forming the anti-Ottoman alliance between Petru Rareş and Emperor Charles V.

  • Publication . Review . 2018
    Open Access Romanian
    Authors: 
    Nicolau, Felix;
    Country: Sweden

    Margento's "computationally assembled" anthology (Raluca Tanasescu, Chris Tanasescu, Marius Surleac, Vaibhav Kesarwani, Diana Inkpen) has a bilingual title with different appearances: once "US" Poets Foreign Poets, then "New Poets". The first time is "foreign", the second time novelty. It is clear that the volume appearing at FrActalia Press in 2018 is a step further on the development of digital literature. As the anthologist in the Foreword says, "I was enraging and emitting", that is, a workshop-studio atmosphere, specific to Margento, always changing, convoluted. Creations are made from divagation and branching. The poem-graph expands "like Deleuzian fugue-lines". Deleuzian creation machines substitute computational algorithms and classifiers. Digital human sciences involve mathematics, computer science and the media. Interdisciplinarity is already flowing into transdisciplinarity.

Send a message
How can we help?
We usually respond in a few hours.