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Mechthild Fend

Friedrich Hegel, Aesthetics: Lectures on Fine Art [1835], trans. Malcom Knox, vol. 1 (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1975), p. 146; see on Hegel and flesh tones Annik Pietsch, ‘Der “glanzlose Seelenduft der Fleischfarbe”: Schlesingers HegelPorträt’, in Daniela Bohde and Mechthild Fend (eds), Weder Haut noch Fleisch: das Inkarnat in der Kunstgeschichte (Berlin: Gebr. Mann, 2007), pp. 133–58; Georges Didi-Huberman, La peinture incarnée: suivi de Le chef-d’œuvre inconnu par Honoré de Balzac (Paris: Les Éditions de Minuit, 1985), pp. 27–8. 18 Blanc, Grammaire, p.  61. See on

in Fleshing out surfaces
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Chris Abel

the pages of a novel. In her study of the city in literature, Diana Festa-McCormick18 analyses the pivotal role played by major cities in 10 novels by different authors, including Honoré de Balzac and Émile Zola (Paris), Marcel Proust (Venice), Lawrence Durrell (Alexandria) and John Dos Passos (Manhattan). Most authors, she explains, express ambivalent attitudes toward the cities in their novels, acknowledging their darker aspects, including ubiquitous poverty, corruption and injustice, as well as their capacity to inspire. In every case, however, the city is

in The extended self
Mechthild Fend

Peinture incarnée: suivi de Le chef-d’œuvre inconnu par Honoré de Balzac (Paris: Les Éditions de Minuit, 1985), pp. 22–3. 6 Kruse, ‘Fleisch werden – Fleisch malen’, p. 322. 7 Ibid., pp. 315–18; on early Christian notions of incarnation, Georges Didi-Huberman, ‘La couleur de la chair ou le paradoxe de Tertullien’, Nouvelle revue de la psychanalyse, 35 (1987), 9–49, Special issue: Le champ visuel. 8 Cennino d’Andrea Cennini, The Craftmen’s Handbook: The Italian ‘Il libro dell’Arte’, trans. Daniel V. Thomspon, Jnr. [1933 Yale University Press] (New York: Dover

in Fleshing out surfaces