Malandragem revisitada: uma leitura ideológica by Roberto Akira Goto. Malandragem revisitada: uma leitura ideológica de “Dialética da malandragem”. Posts about dialética da malandragem written by Aurora. See Schwarz, “Pressupostos, salvo engano, de ‘Dialetica da malandragem,'” in Que horas sdo? Ensaios (Sao Paulo: Companhia das Letras. ),
|Published (Last):||17 April 2014|
|PDF File Size:||6.84 Mb|
|ePub File Size:||8.18 Mb|
|Price:||Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]|
If you want to create a new NLR account please register here. For all that, however, aesthetic and political positions are not enough as an intellectual characterization. Competing Readings Roberto Schwarz discusses the cultural-political import dialeica rival interpretations of Machado de Assis, within the critical space of world literature.
It fell to the critic to deprovincialize Brazil, avoiding both obtuse nationalist introversion and subaltern fascination with metropolitan trends. The strange fate kalandragem realism in an ex-colonial society, in which liberalism was a ruling ideology, modernity a universal ideal, and slavery still an everyday fact of life.
The dense weave of relations between 60s counter-culture and left movements, and its rending by years of dictatorship and capitalist triumph. At a time when the Vargas dictatorship was persecuting the left, and the Communists, victims themselves, were persecuting in their turn, his stance called for courage.
Local versus international, specific versus universal, entangled malandrahem the ironies and dizzying narrative disjunctures of a Brazilian master. He also co-founded the cultural magazine Climawhich ran from to These articles remain interesting today, for the quality of their prose and the discernment with which they followed day-to-day publishing, whether Brazilian, European or North American.
This has been one of the lasting tonic effects of malanndragem work.
Roberto Schwarz: Antonio Candido – New Left Review , September-October
By the same author: Advanced aesthetic positions combined with militant anti-fascism and opposition to Stalinism made for an uncommon clarity of mind that did not age with the years. Antonio Candido, of whom I was a pupil and a friend, was the central figure in Brazilian literary criticism from the s onwards.
Antonio Candido was above all a critic and a teacher, and one with a rare sense of cultural strategy, in the face of the pressing concerns arising in a marginal, backward country for which literary theory had no name.