LEADER 00000cam a2200361 a 4500 
003    OCoLC 
005    20101102091418.0 
006    m        d 
007    cr nn    muauu 
008    090313s2007    enk     sb    001 0 eng d 
020    9780230223110 
020    0230223117 
024 7  10.1057/9780230223110|2doi 
040    UKPGM|beng|cUKPGM|dIDEBK 
041 0  eng 
049    APTA 
050 14 PN51|b.F473 2007eb 
082 04 809.3|222 
245 00 Fiction and economy|h[electronic resource] /|cedited by 
       Susan Bruce and Valeria Wagner 
260    Basingstoke :|bPalgrave Macmillan,|c2007 
300    xii, 196 p 
504    Includes bibliographical references and index 
505 0  Introduction: Fiction and Economy / S.Bruce & V.Wagner -- 
       Supreme Fictions: Money and Words as Commodifying 
       Signifiers / R.Waswo -- Trafficking Words; M.Bridges -- 
       The Stain of the Signature / P.de Bolla -- Semiotics and 
       Economics / G.Colaizzi & J.Talens -- 'Parties in Converse'
       : Literary andEconomic Dialogue in Michael Almereyda's 
       Hamlet / M.Thornton Burnett -- The Fabric of Society: 
       Money, Cloth and Symbolic Exchanges in Njal's Saga / 
       F.L.Michelet -- 'There's none/ Can truly say he gives, if 
       he receives': Timon of Athens and the Possibilities of 
       Generosity, or, The Gift of a Stranger/S.Bruce -- Spend, 
       Spend, Spend: Expenditure and Waste in Hegel, Bataille, 
       Derrida / R.Sellars -- Towards a General Economics of 
       Cinema / B.Bennett 
520    The essays in this volume seek to participate in the 
       current, and growing, debate concerning the intersections 
       of fictional and economic discourses. They offer a 
       productive complement to approaches that consider the 
       study of the economy to be fundamental to literary studies,
       by emphasising how literary thought can throw light on the
       extent to which the economy is itself a fiction. All 
       contributors come from the field ofliterary studies, and 
       all show an awareness of the rhetorical and narrative 
       articulations of the economy, addressing the fictional 
       basis of the economy as we know it, andthe manner in which
       meaning is articulated according (but also counter) to the
       principles at work inthese economic fictions. The 
       discussion developed throughout the collection, however, 
       extends beyondliterary texts to films, philosophical works
       and historical and legal discourses, all of which areshown
       to be permeated bythe imaginary make-up of the economy 
533    Electronic reproduction.|bBasingstoke, England :|cPalgrave
       Macmillan,|d2009.|nMode of access:World Wide Web.|nSystem 
       requirements: Web browser.|nTitle from title screen 
       (viewed on Mar. 3, 2009).|nAccess may berestricted to 
       users at subscribing institutions 
590    Palgrave 
650  0 Fiction|xHistory and criticism 
650  0 Economics and literature 
655  7 Electronic books.|2local 
700 1  Bruce, Susan,|d1960- 
700 1  Wagner, Valeria 
710 2  Palgrave Connect (Online service) 
776 1  |cOriginal|z9780230005242|z0230005241|w(OCoLC)123374331 
856 40 |3Palgrave Connect|uhttp://www.palgraveconnect.com/
       doifinder/10.1057/9780230223110|zeBook(Palgrave)