"Sbur♯torul": Agende Literare

Sbur torul Agende Literare None
  • Title: "Sbur♯torul": Agende Literare
  • Author: Eugen Lovinescu
  • ISBN: 9789732103562
  • Page: 177
  • Format: Hardcover
  • None
    "Sbur♯torul": Agende Literare By Eugen Lovinescu,

    • ¹ "Sbur♯torul": Agende Literare ↠ Eugen Lovinescu
      177 Eugen Lovinescu

    About " Eugen Lovinescu "

  • Eugen Lovinescu

    Eugen Lovinescu Romanian pronunciation e.u d en lovi nesku was a Romanian modernist literary historian, literary critic, academic, and novelist, who in 1919 established the Sbur torul literary club He was elected to the Romanian Academy posthumously, in 1991.Building on the legacy of Titu Maiorescu, Lovinescu aimed to show that both the author and critic are never cut out from their social and cultural environments He opposed Garabet Ibr ileanu s theory of selection the compromise between individual genius and social requirement , proposing instead the idea that creation and demand occupy the very same moment in time Lovinescu s analysis was backed by the views of Faguet Emile, Jules Lema tre, as well as Gabriel Tarde s notion of a group mind it also adhered to the esthetical tenets of Impressionism.The main advocate of Modernism, Lovinescu rejected the preoccupation of Poporanism and the S m n torul group had with rural themes, arguing in favour of novels with an urban setting His Sbur torul published works by a new generation of writers, realists to symbolists to early avant garde Camil Petrescu, Ion Barbu, Tudor Vianu, Liviu Rebreanu, Benjamin Fondane, Ilarie Voronca, Hortensia Papadat Bengescu, and many others.The polemic with S m n torul extended over decades Lovinescu is also remembered for his rejection of Nicolae Iorga s thesis on the origin of Hospodars as an institution in Wallachia and Moldavia While Iorga claimed that they had been a creation of peasant communities delegating power to their most able members, in a regional sphere that would have been virtually cut off from the rest of Europe, Lovinescu pointed out that some of the very first voivodes mentioned seemed to have been perfectly familiar with feudal relations, and well integrated in European culture for example, he pointed out that works at Curtea de Arge Monastery had unearthed the remains of a hospodar dressed in accordance with European fashion of the time.

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