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At a very early stage, Japanese civilization asserted itself in a relationship of “linguistic competition” with Chinese, in both the religious, the literary, and the intellectual spheres. This cultural symbiosis linked to the shaping of a language, that Jean-Noël Robert has called hieroglossia, was the primary source of the speech that Yasunari Kawabata delivered upon receiving the Nobel Prize in Literature in 1968: By drawing on Japanese Buddhist poetry, he placed himself in the Zen tradition and the mysticism of the language of the Shingon school, according to which there is a direct link between linguistic signs and the substance of things.


LINGUA : inglese
LICENZA : Licenza sconosciuta
ARGOMENTI : # in Lingua / Linguistica / Linguistica comparata e storica
TAG : tag: mystique , philologie , poésie bouddhique , religion , religion , philology , Mysticism , Japanese literature , Language & Linguistics
FONTE : Publisher: Collège de France