In this book Martin Klebes investigates the impact of Ludwig Wittgenstein's philosophical work on four contemporary German and French novelists. Literary references both to Wittgenstein as a person, as well as to his work, are much more pervasive than to other equally well-known 20th-century philosophers, and this study seeks to explain why, and to what end. Individual chapters are devoted to an analysis of the role of writing in Wittgenstein's writings, as well as to the literary work of Thomas Bernhard, W.G. Sebald, Jacques Roubaud, and Ernst-Wilhelm Handler. Klebes' readings are situated in an interdisciplinary space between philosophical analysis and literary criticism, and as such also incorporate reflections on conceptual questions in aesthetics, architectural history, philosophy of science, and photography.
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aesthetic andere architectural attempt Austerlitz Bemerkungen Bereyter Bild Broch c’est Chapter character claim clarity congress constraints context Darstellung death diarist diary external fact fictional figure Friend genre Georg Goethe Goethe’s grand incendie Händler’s Hant Hant’s Hermann Broch incendie de Londres insofar Investigations Jacques Roubaud Konrad’s language games Leben linguistic literary literature logical Ludwig von Ficker Ludwig Wittgenstein Lukács means mémoire memory images mnemonic Murau narrative narrator’s Nocturama notion novel object one’s Oulipo particular Paul Paul Wittgenstein Philosophische philosophy photograph picture poésie poetic poetry possible present private language Private Language Argument proposition prose Purkersdorf question radically rational reality reference relation remarks representation Roithamer Roithamer’s Roubaud’s narrator sagen Sebald’s sentence skeptical Spengler Sprache Stegmüller Steinhof structure Suttung theory Thomas Bernhard thought tion Tractatus truth ultimately Voigtländer W.G. Sebald Warburg’s Welt Wittgen Wittgensteinian words Wort writing Zeit
Seite 11 - Our language can be seen as an ancient city: a maze of little streets and squares, of old and new houses, and of houses with additions from various periods; and this surrounded by a multitude of new boroughs with straight regular streets and uniform houses.