A literary type is a group of typologies (not to be confused with “typification”) in literary studies that is performed within the category of the literary genus (see the article). Some researchers confuse the type and literary genre (see the article) due to the complexity of their theoretical distinction, but it is possible, and therefore the literary type must be sought when searching for a particular work. Since the species is typologized within the genus, it is necessary to list them in groups according to the genera. Continue reading
Fragments of a speech by Joseph Brodsky to students at the University of Michigan on December 18, 1988, entitled “Speech at the Stadium”.
Joseph Brodsky: sketches for the rules of life
Life is a game with many rules, but without a referee. We learn how to play it by observing it rather than by consulting a book, including the Holy Scriptures. So it is not surprising that so many play dishonestly, so few win, so many lose. Continue reading