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as in German
- plural of
- 1948, Hans Carossa, Eine Kindheit,
- […] great model — apart from contemporary Künstlerromane and impressionist tales of school life — was, as the notes of […]
- 1974, Fernand Ortmans [ed.], Cosmopolis, volume 3,
- With “Künstlerromane” such as “Hermann Ifinger” he at last convinced people he was a writer with ideas, and with his two last novels, “Die Osterinsel” and “Die Rothenburger” he has stepped into the front rank of German novelists.
- 1981, Naomi Segal, Bithell Series of Dissertations, volume 6: “The Banal Object: Theme and Thematics in Proust, Rilke, Hofmannsthal, and Sartre”,
(Institute of Germanic Studies, University of London)
- They are, therefore, Künstlerromane of a particularly problematic kind: most of each text consists of the argument of its own impossibility.
- 1981, Linda Huf, Portrait of the Artist as a Young Woman: The Female Künstlerromane in America,
(University of Maryland)
- Portrait of the Artist as a Young Woman: The Female Künstlerromane in America
- 1982, Constance Marie Perry, Adolescence, Autonomy, and Vocation: Heroines of Künstlerromane by Modern American Women,
- Adolescence, Autonomy, and Vocation: Heroines of Künstlerromane by Modern American Women
- 1985, Rachel Blau DuPlessis [aut., ed.], Writing beyond the Ending: Narrative Strategies of Twentieth-Century Women Writers, pages 84–104: “To ‘bear my mother’s name:’ Künstlerromane by Women Writers”,
(Indiana University Press)
- To “bear my mother’s name:” Künstlerromane by Women Writers
- 1987, Frank Northen Magill [ed.], The Nobel Prize Winners: Literature, volume 2: “The Nobel Prize Winners: 1927–1961”,
- In his early Künstlerromane, such as Klingsor (1920; Klingsor’s Last Summer, 1970), Hesse presents the view that to excel one must escape middle-class conformity through one of two ways: either asceticism or sensuality.
- 1992, David L. Dysart, North American Studies in Nineteenth-Century German Literature, volume 11: “The Role of the Painting in the Works of Theodor Storm”,
- […] or “Künstlerromane” where the arts must of necessity play a role.
- 1995, Jonathan Harvard Havey, Anxieties of Maternal Influence: Gender, Individuation, and Authorship in the Künstlerromane of Herman Melville and Henry James,
(State University of New York at Buffalo)
- Anxieties of Maternal Influence: Gender, Individuation, and Authorship in the Künstlerromane of Herman Melville and Henry James
- 2004, August 17th: Ann Ronchetti, The Artist-Figure, Society, and Sexuality in Virginia Woolf’s Novels,
- The notion that the artist must withhold his or her “generative energy,” diverting it into artistic creation only, seems to have prevailed in a number of the Künstlerromane of the nineteenth century.
- 2007, Autumn: Roberta Seelinger Trites, Twain, Alcott, and the Birth of the Adolescent Reform Novel,
- [Louise] Fitzhugh’s [Harriet the Spy (1964)] was one of the first overtly feminist künstlerromane written for children.
- 2008, Regula Hohl Trillini, The Gaze of the Listener: English Representations of Domestic Music-Making,
- The English literary imagination never latched on to the modest craftsmen in chapels or theatre pits; professional musicians became fiction-worthy only when the Geniekult started to inspire Künstlerromane around figures like Beethoven, Mendelssohn, Paganini, or Liszt.
- 2009, Annette R. Federico [ed.], Gilbert and Gubar’s The Madwoman in the Attic after Thirty Years,
- Exploring Walden (1854) and Little Women (1868), two autobiographical künstlerromane depicting the education and rise of a young artist, will enable a presentation of Alcott’s criticism and revision of the Transcendental poet-genius ideal.
- 2010, Mary Jo Bona, By the Breath of Their Mouths: Narratives of Resistance in Italian America,
- As künstlerromane, Brown Girl, Brownstones and Paper Fish clarify the positions of their artist protagonists as they wend their ways to worlds outside the protective spaces of their respective communities.
- 1948, Hans Carossa, Eine Kindheit,
Künstlerromane m pl