The lowest-priced, brand-new, unused, unopened, undamaged item in its original packaging (where packaging is applicable).Packaging should be the same as what is found in a retail store, unless the item is handmade or was packaged by the manufacturer in non-retail packaging, such as an unprinted box or plastic bag.See details for additional description.
I. Citizen of Weimar.- Grillparzer and the humanistic tradition - the heritage of enlightened Josephinism - Kant's influence in Austria - the classical tradition and the poet's views on philosophy, politics and art..- II. Grillparzer and the Nineteenth Century.- The impact of the romantic school - individualism and the emphasis of the emotions - the classical experience and the rise of materialism - the problem of free will - Grillparzer's agreement and conflict with his day..- III. The Contact with Schopenhauer.- The scientific and the contemplative approach to the world - similarity in aesthetic principles - the imitation of nature and the function of art - rejection of history and the idea of progress - the problem of justice and the state..- IV. Inspiration -' sammlung' and 'Begeisterung'.- Critical estimates of the inspiration theme - analysis of the inspiration motif in the works of Grillparzer with the exception of 'Libussa'..- The Diaries.- The Prose Writings.- Short Stones, Prose Satires. Essays on Contemporary History and Politics.- Essays on Literature, Music and the Theatre.- Spanish Studies.- Autobiographical Writing.- The Poems.- 'Grundstock'.- 'Nachlese'.- 'spruche und Epigramme'.- Letters and Documents.- Youthful Attempts. Dramatic Plans and Fragments.- The Dramas.- Grillparzer's Conversations.- The Rationalistic and Intuitive Components of Inspiration.- Grillparzer's affinity with the English romanticists: Wordsworth, Byron, Shelley, Keats, De Quincey - the inspiration motif and the poet's relationship to the eighteenth and the nineteenth century..- V. 'Libussa' - the Last Phase of Inspiration.- The vital fifth act - short history of the criticism of the drama - the purported influence of Hegel and Kant - the collectivist view - political ideas in the play - 'Libussa' interpreted in the light of Grillpar-zer's inspiration concept - inspiration and Grillpar-zer's legacy on human destiny..- >Conclusion.