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Introduction to Theory of Literature with Professor Paul H. Fry

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About the Course

This is a survey of the main trends in twentieth-century literary theory. Lectures will provide background for the readings and explicate them where appropriate, while attempting to develop a coherent overall context that incorporates philosophical and social perspectives on the recurrent questions: what is literature, how is it produced, how can it be understood, and what is its purpose? view class sessions >>



Course Structure:

This Yale College course, taught on campus twice per week for 50 minutes, was recorded for Open Yale Courses in Spring, 2009.

About Professor Paul H. Fry


Paul H. Fry is the William Lampson Professor of English at Yale and specializes in British Romanticism, literary theory, and literature and the visual arts. He was educated at the University of California, Berkeley and Harvard and has been teaching at Yale since 1971. His publications include The Poet's Calling in the English Ode, for which he was awarded the Melville Cane Award; The Reach of Criticism: Method and Perception in Literary Theory; William Empson: Prophet Against Sacrifice; A Defense of Poetry: Essays on the Occasion of Writing; and Wordsworth and the Poetry of What We Are.



ENGL 300: Introduction to Theory of Literature (Spring, 2009)

Syllabus

Professor:

Paul H. Fry, William Lampson Professor of English, Yale University



Description:

This is a survey of the main trends in twentieth-century literary theory. Lectures will provide background for the readings and explicate them where appropriate, while attempting to develop a coherent overall context that incorporates philosophical and social perspectives on the recurrent questions: what is literature, how is it produced, how can it be understood, and what is its purpose?



Texts:

Richter, David, ed. The Critical Tradition, 3rd ed. Boston: Bedford-St. Martin's, 2006.



Requirements:

Two short papers (5-7 pp.) will be required (each counting for 30% of the grade), and there will be a final exam (25% of the grade). Graduate students may either do these assignments or opt to write a 20-25 pp. term paper and be excused from the exam. Attendance at sections is crucial, as discussion is needed to ensure understanding of the material, and participation in this discussion will count for 15% of the final grade.



Grading:

Paper 1: 30%
Paper 2: 30%
Final paper: 25%
Discussion section attendance and participation: 15%



ENGL 300: Introduction to Theory of Literature

Class Sessions

Click session titles below to access audio, video, and course materials.

1. Introduction
2. Introduction (cont.)
3. Ways In and Out of the Hermeneutic Circle
4. Configurative Reading
5. The Idea of the Autonomous Artwork
6. The New Criticism and Other Western Formalisms
7. Russian Formalism
8. Semiotics and Structuralism
9. Linguistics and Literature
10. Deconstruction I
11. Deconstruction II
12. Freud and Fiction
13. Jacques Lacan in Theory
14. Influence
15. The Postmodern Psyche
16. The Social Permeability of Reader and Text
17. The Frankfurt School of Critical Theory
18. The Political Unconscious
19. The New Historicism
20. The Classical Feminist Tradition
21. African-American Criticism
22. Post-Colonial Criticism
23. Queer Theory and Gender Performativity
24. The Institutional Construction of Literary Study
25. The End of Theory?; Neo-Pragmatism
26. Reflections; Who Doesn't Hate Theory Now?


ENGL 300: Introduction to Theory of Literature (Spring, 2009)

Downloads

Course Pages:

The file below contains all of the course pages from this course andmay be downloaded for offline use. The file is offered in .zip format;you must have access to a suitable decompression application to unzipthe contents before use. After decompressing the file, please click"start.html" to launch.

[ download all course pages ] - size 1.3 MB - filetype application/zip



Course Media:

Audio and video files for this course may be downloaded in two ways: iTunes U or the links below for individual files.

To download all tracks from iTunes U, click the "Get Tracks" button on any course page in the iTunes U interface. If the download is interrupted, click "Resume" to continue the download process. You must have Apple's iTunes software installed on your computer to download from iTunes U.

 

To download individual media files from the course, please click the links in the Class Sessions section below. Apple QuickTime 7.2 or higher is required to view the videos, while the mp3 files will play in any mp3-compatible device/player.

 
 1. Introduction[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 2. Introduction (cont.)[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 3. Ways In and Out of the Hermeneutic Circle[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 4. Configurative Reading[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 5. The Idea of the Autonomous Artwork[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 6. The New Criticism and Other Western...[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 7. Russian Formalism[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 8. Semiotics and Structuralism[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 9. Linguistics and Literature[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 10. Deconstruction I: Jacques Derrida[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 11. Deconstruction II: Paul de Man[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 12. Freud and Fiction[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 13. Jacques Lacan in Theory[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 14. Influence[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 15. The Postmodern Psyche[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 16. The Social Permeability of Reader...[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 17. The Frankfurt School of Critical Theory[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 18. The Political Unconscious[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 19. The New Historicism[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 20. The Classical Feminist Tradition[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 21. African-American Criticism[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 22. Post-Colonial Criticism[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 23. Queer Theory and Gender...[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 24. The Institutional Construction of Literary...[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 25. The End of Theory?; Neo-Pragmatism[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 26. Reflections; Who Doesn't Hate Theory...[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]

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saversaver, 2010-08-10 13:41:09
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Anonymous, 2010-07-13 20:37:58
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Anonymous, 2010-07-12 16:57:01
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Anonymous, 2010-05-30 19:04:19
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Anonymous, 2010-04-28 19:53:52

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