Music in Death in Venice - Music in Death in Venice and...

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Music in Death in Venice, and Swann’s Way How music influenced Swann and Achenbach in Death in Venice, and Swann’s Way? Love had a significant influence on Swann's and Achenbach's choice of music. Since music and love became an essential part in Death in Venice and Swann's way. Swann and Achenbach both became obsessed with their lovers; this came along with the obsession of music. Baumgartner, Hans (1992),"Remembrance of Things Past: Music, Autobiographical Memory, and Emotion", in NA - Advances in Consumer Research Volume 19, eds. John F. Sherry, Jr. and Brian Sternthal, Provo, UT : Association for Consumer Research, Pages: 613-620. This article will help me identify how Proust stated that hearing a piece of music evokes memories of the original experience.Baumgartnerdescribes the relationship between the emotions of the original experience and the emotions aroused by hearing the piece of music that Swann heard when he fell in love with Odette. Until he heard the sonata, all of his feelings for Odette were hidden. McParland, Robert.Music and Literary Modernism: Critical Essays and Comparative Studies. Newcastle, Cambridge Scholars, 2009. Music and Literary Modernism: Critical Essays and Comparative Studiesexplained how Proust saw and interpreted music and art in search of lost time. McParland emphasized how
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Unformatted text preview:music was often pointed out in the whole novel. McParland further explains that music is a metaphor which explains the artistic model by which Proust bases the past as a form of obsession and salvation. Shattuck, Roger. Proust's Way: A Field Guide to in Search of Lost Time . New York, W.W. Norton, 2000. This is literary criticism and reflection that serves as both introduction and academic study of In Search of Lost Time. It begins with an introduction to Proust and his biography. He argues that Romance in Swann's way was described as a stereotype. Shattuck makes Proust's writing extremely understandable. Shattuck breaks down and gives an overview of Swann's way. He goes into depth with art, music and love. Shookman, Ellis. Thomas Mann's Death in Venice: a Reference Guide . Westport, CT, Greenwood Press, 2004. Shookman explains in this book the different types of music that Aschenbach heard in Venice; whether it was classical music or the vulgar, burlesque performance. Shookman also describes the Greek gods. So, Dionysus is often associated with music he described him as a passionate, yet was filled with madness, and Apollo associated with a rigid art form.