Theodore Ziolkowski - Works

Works

  • 1964. Hermann Broch
  • 1965. The Novels of Hermann Hesse: Themes and Structures
  • 1966. Hermann Hesse
  • 1969. Dimensions of the Modern Novel: German Texts and European Contexts
  • 1972. Fictional Transfigurations of Jesus (James Russell Lowell Prize of MLA)
  • 1973, ed. Hesse: A Collection of Critical Essays.
  • 1976. My Belief: Essays on Life and Art by Hermann Hesse. Editor of English translation.
  • 1977. Disenchanted Images: A Literary Iconology
  • 1979. Der Schriftsteller Hermann Hesse
  • 1980. The Classical German Elegy, 1795-1950
  • 1983. Varieties of Literary Thematics
  • 1990. German Romanticism and Its Institutions
  • 1991, ed. Soul of the Age: Letters of Hermann Hesse.
  • 1993. Virgil and the Moderns.
  • 1997. The Mirror of Justice: Literary Reflections of Legal Crises (Christian Gauss Award of Phi Beta Kappa).
  • 1998. The View from the Tower. Origins of an Antimodernist Image. ISBN 0-691-05907-1
  • 1998. Das Wunderjahr in Jena: Geist und Gesellschaft, 1794/95
  • 2000. The Sin of Knowledge: Ancient Themes and Modern Variations.
  • 2002. Berlin: Aufstieg einer Kulturmetropole um 1810
  • 2004. Clio the Romantic Muse: Historicizing the Faculties in Germany (Barricelli Prize of International Conference on Romanticism)
  • 2004. Hesitant Heroes: Private Inhibition, Cultural Crisis.
  • 2005. Ovid and the Moderns (Robert Motherwell Award of Dedalus Foundation)
  • 2006. Vorboten der Moderne: Eine Kulturgeschichte der Fruehromantik
  • 2007 Modes of Faith: Secular Surrogates for Lost Religious Belief
  • 2008 Minos and the Moderns: Cretan Myth in Twentieth-Century Literature and Art
  • 2008 Mythologisierte Gegenwart: Deutsches Erleben seit 1933 in antikem Gewand
  • 2009 Heidelberger Romantik: Mythos und Symbol
  • 2009 Scandal on Stage: European Theater as Moral Trial
  • 2010 Die Welt im Gedicht. Rilkes Sonette an Orpheus II.4
  • 2010 Dresdner Romantik: Politik und Harmonie
  • 2011 Gilgamesh among Us: Modern Encounters with the Ancient Epic

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    His character as one of the fathers of the English language would alone make his works important, even those which have little poetical merit. He was as simple as Wordsworth in preferring his homely but vigorous Saxon tongue, when it was neglected by the court, and had not yet attained to the dignity of a literature, and rendered a similar service to his country to that which Dante rendered to Italy.
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    I lay my eternal curse on whomsoever shall now or at any time hereafter make schoolbooks of my works and make me hated as Shakespeare is hated. My plays were not designed as instruments of torture. All the schools that lust after them get this answer, and will never get any other.
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