Silence and miscommunication: kierkegaardian indirect discourse and Hamlet's errant ship - Ryan J. Johnson - Vita e Pensiero - Articolo Filosofia Neo-Scolastica Vita e Pensiero

Silence and miscommunication: kierkegaardian indirect discourse and Hamlet's errant ship

digital Silence and miscommunication: kierkegaardian indirect discourse and Hamlet's errant ship
Articolo
rivista RIVISTA DI FILOSOFIA NEO-SCOLASTICA
fascicolo RIVISTA DI FILOSOFIA NEO-SCOLASTICA - 2013 - 3-4
titolo Silence and miscommunication: kierkegaardian indirect discourse and Hamlet's errant ship
Autore
Editore Vita e Pensiero
formato Articolo | Pdf
online da 02-2014
issn 0035-6247 (stampa) | 1827-7926 (digitale)
€ 6,00

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We will attempt to address a single question: how does Anti-Climacus, Søren Kierkegaard’s pseudonym in Practice in Christianity, use indirect communication? Nominally, indirect communication is opposed to direct communication, the negation of direction communication, and Kierkegaard himself says this in the text. It is thus useful to first address direct communication and then, by via negativa, to return to Anti-Climacus’ particular use of indirect communication. The vehicle for this examination will be another famous Dane: Hamlet, Prince of Darkness. In particular, we will focus on the role that double reflection plays in the complicated
trajectory of the errant ship in that famous Shakespearian drama.

Keywords: Kierkegaard, Shakespeare, Hamlet, direct-indirect communication, double reflection


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