Na Mitologia criada por H.P. Lovecraft, forças sobrenaturais de incomensurável poder controlam o Cosmos e tudo que nele existe. Essas forças compõem um conjunto de seres que são chamados coletivamente por alguns ...
In contrast to fictions of the South African interregnum, which reflect a perplexed unease most powerfully focussed on the future, the narratives which emerge in the years after democracy – in the time following from the 1994 election and the beginning of the Mandela administration – frequently locate anxiety in the collective past. This body of texts has been collected under the broad title of ‘transitional literature,’ and might further be linked together by a general concern with recent South African history, and, more specifically, with the un-burying of that which it became the purpose of the apartheid government to suppress. ‘[T]he most characteristic and pervasive tropes in the writing of the period,’ Rita Barnard points out, taking her cue from Shane Graham, ‘have been the archive, the palimpsest and the excavation … all of which are concerned with the retrieval and revelation of what is latent and repressed’ (Barnard 2012: 657). Of course, the Gothic too is intensely interested in this project of unearthing and constantly presents us with scenarios in which history refuses to remain anterior but resurfaces insistently, disturbing the present. Jerrold Hogle, in particular, situates the dynamic of incessant return in an especially prominent position.
O trabalho sugere que estes povos fossem descendentes de civilizações antigas que preservaram a crença em Cthulhu e que compartilhavas de uma mitologia bastante próxima, glorificando entidades chamadas de Ktulu, ...
In exploring the idea of the Gothic body, Steven Bruhm points out that we are presented with an excessive display of a reminder of the body’s fragility. He refers to starvation as an example of this. The Gothic has long been regarded by theorists as the location for the repressed or for that which has been purged from normality. For these reasons, it is the perfect location for weird or excessive appetites. Uncontrollable appetite is repulsive and taboo. It reminds us of our animalistic selves and incites a level of horror and fascination that is relished in Gothic texts and by readers of the Gothic. I am going to look at a random selection of texts where food consumption and appetite are punishable or dangerous or veer into the taboo or terrifying. Food and its preparation have often been deemed part of the private, feminine sphere of culture. While other genres do explore the symbolism of food in familial or cultural gatherings, Gothic texts accord a power to all things oral that suggests something much deeper and darker is going on in our dealings with what we put in our mouths.
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