Ouvrage dirigé par Pierre Bayard. Puisque Éric Chevillard s'obstine au fil de ses livres, à coups de raisonnements absurdes, de refus des conventions narratives et d'invention de formes aberrantes, à construire une œuvre qui ne ressemble à aucune autre, peut-être est-il temps pour les critiques de s'intéresser à ce cas singulier de folie littéraire et d'étudier ses textes. P. B. Table des matières : Bruno Blanckeman - L'herméneutique du fou Tiphaine Samoyault - Rendre bête Dominique Viart - Littérature spéculative Pierre Bayard - Pour une nouvelle littérature comparée
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About the author

Pierre Bayard est professeur de littérature française à l’Université Paris 8 et psychanalyste. Il est l’auteur de nombreux essais dont Qui a tué Roger Ackroyd ?, Comment parler des livres que l’on n’a pas lus ? (traduit en une trentaine de langues) et Aurais-je été résistant ou bourreau ?

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Additional Information

Publisher
Minuit
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Published on
Jan 8, 2014
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Pages
122
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ISBN
9782707323569
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Language
French
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Genres
Literary Criticism / General
Social Science / Essays
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Content Protection
This content is DRM protected.
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Available on Android devices
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Tiphaine Samoyault
Roland Barthes (1915-1980) was a central figure in the thought of his time, but he was also something of an outsider. His father died in the First World War, he enjoyed his mother’s unfailing love, he spent long years in the sanatorium, and he was aware of his homosexuality from an early age: all this soon gave him a sense of his own difference. He experienced the great events of contemporary history from a distance. However, his life was caught up in the violent, intense sweep of the twentieth century, a century that he helped to make intelligible.

This major new biography of Barthes, based on unpublished material never before explored (archives, journals and notebooks), sheds new light on his intellectual positions, his political commitments and his ideas, beliefs and desires. It details the many themes he discussed, the authors he defended, the myths he castigated, the polemics that made him famous and his acute ear for the languages of his day. It also underscores his remarkable ability to see which way the wind was blowing Ð and he is still a compelling author to read in part because his path-breaking explorations uncovered themes that continue to preoccupy us today.

Barthes’s life story gives substance and cohesion to his career, which was guided by desire, perspicacity and an extreme sensitivity to the material from which the world is shaped Ð as well as a powerful refusal to accept any authoritarian discourse. By allowing thought to be based on imagination, he turned thinking into both an art and an adventure. This remarkable biography enables the reader to enter into Barthes’s life and grasp the shape of his existence, and thus understand the kind of writer he became and how he turned literature into life itself.

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