By H. Logeman Ph. D., Hon. L. L. D. (Glasg.) (auth.)
A remark on Henrik Ibsen’s Peer Gynt.- Textual feedback on Henrik Ibsen’s Peer Gynt.- Preface.- Textual Criticism.- Addenda and Corrigenda.- Abbreviations and Bibliography.
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Extra resources for A Commentary, critical and explanatory on the Norwegian text of Henrik Ibsen’s Peer Gynt its language, literary associations and folklore
1000 seqq. An interpretation of this motif that suggests itself at once I. 25; 3. 29; F. 289; M. 179; 14. 27; J. 186; 16. 27· -39the being "taken in" not so much literally into a mOllIltain but metaphorically by a person's charms. in other words by love that takes one's reason prisoner.. This has been elaborated very beautifully it would seem by a Danish classic, M. A. Goldschmidt in his story, precisely called Bjergtagen, on which see a study by Prof. p. 75 seqq. Korp, raven. Specifically Norwegian; S.
234 the reader has already had his attention called to this description by Aase of her son as an Askeladd 1). But in order to see to the full the irony of the description that Aase, unconsciously of course, here gives, it is necessary to recall the position that, in sharp contradiction to Peer, this Norwegian hero of folktales occupies in the mind of his countrymen and in the literature of Norway, as indeed under various names in that of most other countries 2). 1) The utterly illcornprehensible notion (cf.
In French: Cendrillon; in German: Aschenbrbdel, (ein schmutziger Kuchenjunge der m der "Asche brodeJt", d. i. herumstaubt, "auch von Klichenmadchen" (Heine) and as the heroine of the fairy tale: d as Aschenbrddel; Aschenhans and Aschenputtel. I, 10; 3, 14; F, 275; M, 172; 14, 13; ], 178; 16, 13 -21 - I borrow a description from Henrik Jreger's Illustreret No. Lit. , I, p. 143: "As a rule he is the youngest of three brothers 1) and he occupies a very modest place; he is supposed to be lazy, stupid as well as incapable" - and here we certainly have the only real tertium comparationis between Peer and Askeladd, for, in the words coming immediately after, we do not recognise our Peer any more: "and he has very often in the beginning appearances against him, but as soon as he comes away from the narrow conditions at home, he shows what stuff he is made of.
A Commentary, critical and explanatory on the Norwegian text of Henrik Ibsen’s Peer Gynt its language, literary associations and folklore by H. Logeman Ph. D., Hon. L. L. D. (Glasg.) (auth.)