Arabesque from Kant to Comics

Arabesque from Kant to Comics

Taylor & Francis Inc






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Part I: Three Beginnings 1. Prologue 2. Forays into a Form Grown Wild: Setting the Stage 3. An Outline (of Things to Come) Part II: The Arabesque Revolution: Image, Script, and the Crisis of Representation 4. Metaphysics and Media Crisis 5. The Ornament of the Gaze: On Albrecht Durer 6. The Divine (as) Parergon 7. Ornament, Allegory, Autonomy: Winckelmann, Lessing, Goethe, Karl Philipp Moritz 8. The Disappearance of a Goddess: On Immanuel Kant's Parergonality Part III: The Writing on the Wall 9. Art History Painted: Peter Cornelius's Murals for Munich's First Picture Gallery, 1827-1840 10. History as Nationalist Vision: Wilhelm Kaulbach's Murals for Berlin's Neue Museum, 1847-1865 Part IV: Turning the Page 11. Philipp Otto Runge's Flypaper: On Intimacy 12. The Poet's Pencil: On Clemens Brentano and Achim von Arnim 13. Turning the Page: On Eugen Napoleon Neureuther Part V: Taming the Arabesque 14. The Artist as Arabesque: Wilhelm Schadow as The Modern Vasari 15. The Humorous Arabesque: From Wilhelm Schadow to Karl Leberecht Immermann and back, via Johann Baptist Sonderland 16. The Arabesque's Kingdom: Adolph Schroedter and Theodor Mintrop 17. Illustration as Intervention and Parody: On Julius Hubner Part VI: A Symphonic Intermezzo 18. Beethoven, or the Call for Freedom in Composition: On Moritz von Schwind 19. The Laws of Form: On Seriality and Pictures' Stories Part VII: A Satirical Finale 20. Contagious Laughter: On Pandemics, the Comics' Birth, and Rodolphe Toepffer 21. "Ach! Poor Venus is perdue": On Wilhelm Busch 22. The Last Act's Final Flourish
Albrecht Durer; aesthetics; arabesque; art; art history; book illustration; comics; eighteenth century; fresco; Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel; Germany; Immanuel Kant; literary theory; nineteenth century; ornament; Peter Cornelius; philosophy; Romanticism; visual culture