Academic Affairs (Gay Professor/Student Erotica)

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Mark Pace. Pandora Pine Goodreads Author. Longing, devotion, sacrifice, danger have disappeared and with them has gone amplitude of soul, the full sweep that connects the depths of our being with the heights.

With the natural lines of communication between the low and the high severed by debunkers like Freud and Nietzsche , eros undergoes a kind of detumescence. The upper end of the erotic experience is no longer recognized as such. There is now no point of contact between the real concerns of individuals who in their untutored way continue still to seek human connection and the academic theories foisted upon them.

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It is not an institutional cure — not, for instance, a proposal for a Great Books curriculum. Bloom conveys very palpably the excitement these books can offer, the kinds of questions they raise, the insights they prompt. The sentimental education one experiences is a refutation of all the fiddlers and debasers.

Despite his penetrating criticisms of Romanticism, and the psychological acuity he demonstrates in uncovering romantic illusions, there is, in Bloom, an irrepressible, almost swooning self-identification with figures like Julien Sorel and Emma Bovary. They share defeat. Indeed, one objection against the bourgeoisie might be that all it produces in reaction is the anemic and febrile Emma. Alternatively, one might, like Bloom, acknowledge the essential identity of Flaubert and Emma, but, unlike Bloom, see it as grounds for aesthetic and moral criticism.

Henry James is a reliable guide here. Our complaint is that Emma Bovary, in spite of the. If he never approached the complicated character in man or woman — Emma Bovary is not the least little bit complicated-or the really furnished, the finely civilized, was this because, surprisingly, he could not?

This touches on the strange weakness of his mind, his puerile dread of the grocer, the bourgeois, the sentiment that in his generation and the preceding That worthy citizen ought never to have kept a poet from dreaming. Stendhal, Austen, Flaubert, and Tolstoy are all read in the rather broad wake of Rousseau. The most absorbing of the short essays in Part I covers perhaps the least likely of Rousseauans, Jane Austen. He provides essays on all the plays with eponymous love pairs: Romeo and Juliet, Antony and Cleopatra, Troilus and Cressida. The only comedy he discusses, and that a dark one, is Measure for Measure.

If, as Bloom says, our prospects for a serious education of the sentiments depend on our ability to cleave to Shakespeare, one might have expected more attention to those plays in which we are given guidance in the civilized, or artful, reconciliation of eros and nomos that is, love and the law.

A New Neighbour

Perhaps this is really just a fond wish for one or two more Bloom essays on Shakespeare,. As with the essays in Part I, the Shakespeare section is rife with the observations of a lifetime of study; there is much to be learned and much to be challenged. This is a book that, in its own exuberance, calls forth a matching exuberance in the reader.

The boldness of the readings does not aim to overpower, but to elicit a response, and especially to elicit a longing to return to the originals. He begins by reviving the most serious erotic teaching of recent vintage — that of Rousseau and his Romantic descendants. Ravi Perry , Ph. He also addressed the numerous students in the room, reminding them that not everyone goes into research because they learned about it in class or because they read about it in a book.

Skip to main content Skip to navigation Skip to footer. Monday, Sept. Myrl Beam, Ph.