The literary culture of the late nineteenth century was a culture in crisis. George Steiner refers to the years as the period of the "crisis of the meaning of meaning.
Although, for me, it was a little slow in the beginning, but got more intriguing as it went on. As I first began reading the poem in my head, it had a sound that reminded me of someone rambling on about a topic.
She uses a lot of the same words over and over again, even within the same sentence. I thought that this was a little bit dramatic and unnecessary, but I believe she was really trying to get her point across to her audience.
I also looked up some information about her on the Internet, and that kind of writing, and manipulating words the way she did, was her style of writing. She did use, for the most part, fairly simply and recognizable words, not making it so had to read.
However, for me it was the word placement I found a little difficult, like as I mentioned before, the use of repetitive words and the repetition of ideas. Another thing that I noticed, and it took me a little while, was the lack of punctuation, minus periods at the end of each sentence.
However, when I did discover this, I realized that played a big part in how I was reading the essay. I also realized how much punctuation helps.
In this essay, Stein is writing about masterpieces and the fact that they must be without identity and time, but has to do with the mind, not in relation.
The reason she is saying this is because they moment it becomes in relation, it becomes common knowledge that anyone can know, and once it becomes so common, it is no longer is as interesting to an audience and will not be captivating enough to hold their attention.
I want to point out one quote from this essay that really stood out to me. This is what makes secondary writing, it is remembering, it is very curious you begin to write something and suddenly you remember something and if you continue to remember your writing gets very confused.
I agree with what Stein is stating, I believe this even happens to myself while I am trying to write. I can be writing what I think is a good essay, but then as soon as I remember a certain English rule or something else I need to add to the paper, I get overwhelmed and start overthinking.
Once I start overthinking, my ideas tend to get jumbled together and my thoughts may not come out as clearly as I was hoping for, possibly making it confusing to others.Gertrude Stein's birthplace and childhood home in Allegheny West.
Stein, the youngest of a family of five children, was born on February 3, , in Allegheny, Pennsylvania (which merged with Pittsburgh in ), to upper-middle-class Jewish parents, Daniel and Amelia Stein. Her father was a wealthy businessman with real estate holdings.
Jan 20, · I actually found this essay, “What Are Masterpieces and Why Are There So Few of Them,” fairly interesting. Although, for me, it was a little slow in the beginning, but got more intriguing as it went on. Gertrude Stein – What Are Masterpieces?
making them ordinary and not fit for having the title of a “masterpiece.”.
However, much a person expresses Stein’s masterpiece mastery, the greatness of conspiracy in the work is still delivered to the coming generation. The manifestation of sexuality in this narration is so intense that this has sidelining of the author, Stein, for quite a few years.
What are Masterpieces by Gertrude Stein (Art Essay).pdf 13 torrent download locations rutadeltambor.com What are Masterpieces by Gertrude Stein (Art Essay).pdf Other E-books 2 days rutadeltambor.com What are Masterpieces by Gertrude Stein (Art Essay) eBooks 2 days rutadeltambor.com What are Masterpieces by Gertrude Stein (Art Essay).pdf Ebooks 4 days rutadeltambor.com What are Masterpieces by Gertrude Stein (Art.
The youngest of five children, Stein was born in Allegheny, Pennsylvania, on February 3, , into a wealthy Jewish family. Her parents, Daniel Stein and Amelia Keyser Stein, moved the family to. Download What are Masterpieces by Gertrude Stein (Art Essay).pdf torrent from books category on Isohunt.
Torrent hash: a1eebb2c8aac81acbda80ee45f5c80dbc5/5.