By Kashin B.S., Korneichuk N.P., Ul'yanov P.I.
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Extra resources for A Brief Survey of Scientific Results of E. A. Storozhenko
Heinrich WOIMin, Principles ofArt History (New York: Dover, 1950), 19. 4. J. Mitchell, Iconologv: Image. Text. Ideologv (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1986), 8. 5. Oswald Spengler, Der Untergang des Abendlandes (Mtknchen: Beck, 1922), 67, my italics. 6. : Zettel (Oxford: Blackwell, 1981). Chapter Four Ingmar Bergman and Dream after Freud Dream Discourse Bruce F. "2 A typical reflex seems to make people ask, whenever they are confronted with a dream which does not take place within the safe ontological limits provided "by their own sleep," about the "who" of the dreamer.
Sigmund Freud, Die Traumdeutung (Wien: Deuticke, 1945), 154. 14. Mikhail Bakhtin, Art and Answerability (Austin: University of Texas Press, 1990), 236 note 49. 15. See Ivanov, 1985,291. 16. "The Rhetoric of the Image" in Roland Barthes, The Responsibility of Forms. (Oxford: Blackwell, 1986), 38. 17. "Toward a Theory of Cine-Genres," in Eagle, 137. 18. Yuri Lotrnan, Universe of the Mind (London and New York: Tauris, 1970), 146ff. 19. Gerard Genette, Figures 11 (Paris: Seuil, 1969), 152. 20. L'Energie spirituelle (Paris: Alcan, 1922), 157.
Still, after having been repeated so often, the word has adopted a strange character. It is clear that, through a particular kind of "defamiliarization," the word has ceased to be a word, and, so I would claim, become a fact. It is finally, only what it is, only a fact without any symbolical (semantic) meaning. And only through this "factness" has it become so strange. Bergson also likens this phenomenon, as Tarkovsky would probably also have done, to those experiences that we usually have in dreams.
A Brief Survey of Scientific Results of E. A. Storozhenko by Kashin B.S., Korneichuk N.P., Ul'yanov P.I.