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The Art of Shakespeare′s Sonnets (No CD) (Paper) (Anglais) Broché – 30 septembre 1999


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This text aims to provide a guide to some of the best-loved poems in the English language. In detailed commentaries on Shakespeare's 154 sonnets, Vendler reveals previously unperceived imaginative and stylistic features of the poems, pointing out not only new levels of import in particular lines, but also the ways in which the four parts of each sonnet work together to enact emotion and create dynamic effect. The commentaries presented alongside the original and modernized texts offer perspectives on the individual poems, and, taken together, provide a full picture of Shakespeare's techniques as a working poet. The reader can gain an appreciation of Shakespeare's elated variety of invention, his ironic capacity, his refinement of technique, and, above all, the reach of his skeptical imaginative intent.

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Amazon.com: HASH(0x8a256738) étoiles sur 5 35 commentaires
42 internautes sur 43 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8aad633c) étoiles sur 5 Shakespeare's Sonnets Anew 7 octobre 2000
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
In this invaluable book, Helen Vendler investigates what she finds aesthetically most provocative in each of Shakespeare's beautiful sonnets, i.e., the fact that Shakespeare, himself undertook the writing of the sonnets as a "writer's project invented to amuse and challenge his own capacity for inventing artworks."
The Art of Shakespeare's Sonnets is comprised of a single introductory chapter outlining Vendler's own critical perspective and 153 individual sonnets, together with critical commentary. (Sonnets 153 and 154 are presented together in one essay.) Vendler's format seeks to restore "comprehension of the internal logic and old finery of Elizabethan lyric" which has almost completely disappeared from contemporary examinations of these sonnets. Vendler's book will help readers to better understand the language of Shakespeare's sonnets as well as uncover textual clues in a clearer and more deliberate fashion, leading readers to a greater appreciation of the power of language when manipulated by a master poet intent upon expressing the inner life of the speaker.
The author provides fresh and unexpected interpretation of the sonnets based on clear, textual evidence rather than through a dominant theoretical perspective. She also explores linguistic strategies directly from Shakespeare's own compositional acts and then constructs upon them an interpretation of the poet's duty "to create aesthetically convincing representations of feelings felt and thoughts thought." Vendler chooses to concentrate her efforts on Shakespeare's ability to accurately convey the speaker's own misery, torment, joy, wonder, exuberance, etc. within the mere fourteen lines demanded of the sonnet, that most structured of all forms of expression. She points out that it is in the "simultaneous marshaling of temporal continuity, logical discreteness and psychological modeling that Shakespeare's sonnets surpass those of other sonneteers."
Vendler then goes on to assert that Shakespeare, as a writer of sonnets, was seeking as many ways as possible to manipulate the form. His orchestration thus results in vignettes, musings and one-sided conversations with imagined listeners who do not reveal an extended hidden narrative or meaning but do "comprise a virtual anthology of lyric possibility."
Vendler invites the reader to participate in his own exploration of the sonnets. Unlike most critical treatises where the poems appear as a block in front of the text followed by an analysis, in this book each sonnet and its analysis appear together. The reader can formulate his own speculations and check them against Vendler's without even having to turn the page.
For those who want to listen to the beauty of these sonnets, there is a CD bound into the back cover of the book, providing an indispensable tool in helping readers to fully appreciate all the textual and acoustical clues--the allure de la phrase.
This is definitely not a book to read straight through, nor is it intended for the novice. Readers should already have some familiarity with the sonnets and those who do not should keep an annotated edition close by. Familiarity with poetic terms is also a necessity, since Vendler, a splendid poet herself, makes frequent reference to terms which are undoubtedly unfamiliar to those who are not frequently engaged in the study or analysis of the lyric form.
66 internautes sur 77 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8aad67a4) étoiles sur 5 A Tough Slog but Worth It (Maybe) 3 juin 2006
Par Stephen Schwartz - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Among the many good features of The Art of Shakespeare's Sonnets are those mentioned by other reviewers: Each sonnet is printed in its original form on its own page and also in modern form. Each sonnet gets its own independent essay. Vendler's comments are illuminating on a majority of the sonnets. The careful reader will come away seeing things in the sonnets that they would not otherwise have seen. Her pointing to what she calls "KEY WORDS" and "couplet ties" at the end of each sonnet's discussion helps the reader to engage with the sonnets in a new way. I've put this book on the shelf with my other favorite Shakespeare secondary sources.

Nevertheless I have to wonder if the effort of working (and it is hard work) through Vendler's book is worth the agony. Some of the previous reviewers have pointed out some of the failings. The diagrams, of which there are many, were for me simply worthless. (See the review by Royal Diasticutis on this issue.) Also this is not a self-standing book. The reader who has not specialized in the sonnets needs another more basic text to use along side Vendler's. (She suggests several.) Vendler's editors should have insisted that she skip the diagrams and instead add more basic information. This would have made this book much more useful and manageable.

The main reason I found this book far less than pleasurable despite the beauty of Shakespeare's poetry is that Vendler is a very poor writer. I do not understand how someone who professes to love poetry and to devote her life to it can be such a tedious, stiff, and pretentious writer of prose. Vendler must secretly hate the English language. I quote a single passage more-or-less at random as an example (this is from her discussion of Sonnet 129): "The impersonal mode allows for the habitual incompatibility and the perpetual sequentiality of both models. The couplet ironizes both models, ultimately, putting both mutual incongruity and repetitive sequentiality in a larger cyclical totalization in which one is only the obverse of the other, both existing in a mutual temporal dependency, represented formally by the chiastic well knows and knows well." (p. 553) I realize this is out of context but trust me the context would not help relieve the ugliness of this "lit-crit" baloney. This is the style of her writing: "ironizes," "sequentiality," "totalization," and her favorite word used in one form or another on almost every page "chiastic." Vendler ostentatiously is given to using technical terms from philosophy and linguistics such as "speech act" or "deixis" and I question whether she is concerned to use them correctly or even understands their technical meaning. And on and on and on. Vendler could have accomplished all the good things and lost nothing if she had used regular English. I got sick of her overblown, pretentious, muddy, self-indulgent, phony technical writing (but I read every word of this darn book). I can only hope that the ghost of Shakespeare comes back to torment her soul for such abuse.

I wish I could distil all the brilliance and insight that Vendler brings to the sonnets and leave out all the useless verbiage and humbug. Reading and studying this book is like trying to pick out golden nuggets from a huge barrel of mud and gravel.
11 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8aad67c8) étoiles sur 5 A must have for Shakespeare lovers 27 novembre 2005
Par Herschel Greenberg - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I have just finished a research project for my Masters class. The project was about the Philosophies found in Shakespeare's Sonnets. Vendler's book was an extremely important tool in helping me learn to understand the Sonnets. First, this book contains all 154 sonnets, with each sonnet appearing on its own page with the sonnet number appearing in the upper right hand corner. This makes finding each sonnet simple and easy - very important when typing research papers. Vendler's description and analysis that follows each sonnet is highly detailed and exact, containing diagrams, links between words and puns, meanings behind the quatrains and the couplets, and even linking the connections between the groups of sonnets (such as the "young patron" and the "dark lady" sonnets). I was very glad to have this book at my finger tips for my project - in fact, every quote I used from the sonnets came from this book. Helen Vendler's The Art of Shakespeare's Sonnets is a fantastic book and something that will enhance anyone's desire to know more about Shakespeare's Sonnets. For anyone that has studied Shakespeare or wants to know more about the sonnets, I highly recommend this book.
24 internautes sur 28 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8aad67b0) étoiles sur 5 A Must-Read For Any Lover of Shakespeare 26 mai 1999
Par Michael Lima - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Vendler does an excellent job of making the sonnets accessible and illuminating for all readers of Shakespeare. For those who are novices to Shakespeare's work, Vendler points out the patterns of structure inherent in the poems. To the individuals more familar with the sonnets, Vendler offers a detailed analysis of the words of the poems. The sum of these approaches provides both the novice and the expert with an appreciation for the depth and complexity of the sonnets.
Interestingly, Vendler does not often provide interpretations of the meaning of the poems. Instead, she chooses to provide the reader with an appreciation of the elements of the sonnets in order to allow one to make their own informed interpretations.
Vendler has created a book that mirrors the sonnets in that it can be enjoyed on many different levels. But, regardless of which level upon which it is enjoyed, the book is an indespensible guide into the wonders of Shakespeare's sonnets. Any student of Shakespeare needs to have this book in their collection of critical works on the Bard.
42 internautes sur 52 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8aad6c18) étoiles sur 5 Well-intended, impressive, but to what end? 13 février 2001
Par Giuseppe C. - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
At the outset Vendler claims that any comment on Shakespeare's sonnets that could be applied to a prose paraphrasis is not worthy of the name "literary criticism." From this position she proceeds to give a jargon-free, yet exceedingly dense and technical, linguistic analysis of the sonnets. Her readings are informed by post-structuralist as well as formalist criticism. The latter critics, however, always sought to demonstrate how meaning is a function of form, whereas Vender's commitment to structuralist and deconstructionist positions about language forbids her to talk about the "meaning," or content, of the poems.
And therein lies the problem. What if a film critic elected to talk about a favorite auteur with no reference to the material that could be gleaned by reading the script as opposed to viewing the film text? Imagine the result--an abundance of observations about shots and countershots, angles and focal distances, camera set-ups and lighting with no reference to anything but to the patterns and symmetry created by the combination of these signifiers. Without acknowledging the "metaphoric," "tropic" role of "content," a tool that enables us to talk about language in ways that make "sense," the critic is in danger of producing a study of language that is undermined by its own failure to accept the semantic and rhetorical uses of language.
I'm cheered by a work of criticism that attempts to rescue art from the "sociological" and "political." But Vendler's book fails to rescue Shakespeare from tedium and irrelevancy. While the book is useful for occasional "dipping" (provided the reader knows both Shakespeare and post-structuralist theory), it could do more harm than good if the intent is to help younger and less-informed readers bring the sonnets to life.
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