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Download Affective Narratology. The Emotional Structure of Stories by Patrick Colm Hogan PDF

By Patrick Colm Hogan

ISBN-10: 0803230028

ISBN-13: 9780803230026

Stories have interaction our feelings. We’ve identified this not less than because the days of Plato and Aristotle. What this ebook is helping us to appreciate now's how our personal feelings essentially set up and orient tales. In gentle of contemporary cognitive study and broad studying in several narrative traditions, Patrick Colm Hogan argues that the constitution of reports is a scientific manufactured from human emotion structures. studying the ways that incidents, occasions, episodes, plots, and genres are a functionality of emotional approaches, he demonstrates that emotion platforms are totally the most important for figuring out tales.

Hogan additionally makes a case for the possibly vital position that tales play within the improvement of our emotional lives. He presents an in-depth account of the functionality of emotion inside story—in common genres with romantic, heroic, and sacrificial buildings, and extra restricted genres treating parent/child separation, sexual pursuit, criminal activity, and revenge—as those look in various cross-cultural traditions. throughout the ebook Hogan develops interpretations of works starting from Tolstoy’s Anna Karenina to African oral epics, from Sanskrit comedy to Shakespearean tragedy.

Integrating the most recent study in affective technology with narratology, this ebook presents a robust explanatory account of narrative association.

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Extra info for Affective Narratology. The Emotional Structure of Stories

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Nonetheless, here one might ask—just how does this cognitive/affective account relate to the previous account in terms of false or unjustified belief or sets of beliefs and overly narrow aspirations? , a prototype does not seem to be true or false in the way a belief is true or false). To make matters worse, we may act on the basis of prototypes—for example, racist stereotypes—even when we do not hold racist beliefs. A more accurate account of my criteria for ideology would be as follows. The cognitive and motivational processes that produce an action are usually too complex to be represented simply in terms of beliefs and goals.

He said to himself in despair, without finding an answer” (3). The despair inhibits any possibilities for concealment, flight, conflict—or even much in the way of appeasement. It is most obviously compatible with submission, but submission of a very minimal sort—submission that does not really go beyond the absence of a refusal to submit. What, then, does Stiva do? What is the actional outcome of his emotion, his response to this provoking incident, the outcome that results from the interaction of these emotion systems and situational constraints?

Where would he go? He could not simply remove himself to another part of the house, since Dolly could follow. If he left the house, where would he spend the night? I do not believe that this is a matter of long-term calculations, as the preceding questions might suggest. The exclusion of flight as a possible response is much the same as would occur in cases of physical threat when all escape routes pose dangers (the predator could catch me if I go right, but there is a battlefield with landmines to left).

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