Johann Wolfgang von Goethe

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Synonyms for Johann Wolfgang von Goethe

German poet and novelist and dramatist who lived in Weimar (1749-1832)


References in periodicals archive ?
Bruning starts and finishes his book by taking issue with Goethe's claim in "Gluckliches Ereignis" that he and Schiller had begun their relationship as "Geistesantipoden.
Take Goethe's poem "Um Mitternacht" ("At Midnight").
During the journey, Hafiz's poems were Goethe's loyal travel companion.
Charlotte's betrothed, Kestener (Moritz Bleibtreu) is a manipulative spoiler of Goethe's and Charlotte's affair; and Goethe's roommate, the tragic, suicidal Wilhelm Jerusalem (alternately known as "Karl"), is a sympathetic loser in his own ill-fated romance.
In 1839, the year that Emerson began his lectures on "The Present Age," Fuller published her first book-length work, a translation of Johann Peter Eckermann's Gesprache mit Goethe [Eckermann's Conversations with Goethe] which included a substantial critical essay on Goethe's achievement and thought.
Entirely in the ludic mode of the author of the West-ostlicher Divan (1819, revised and expanded, 1827), the American poet Martin Bidney has journeyed east ringing the questing bell of his own caravan, issuing call and response to his brother Goethe and Goethe's adoptive "twin," the fourteenth-century Persian ghazalist Hafiz of Shiraz, in both translation and independent verse.
Excerpt of Goethe's poem Hagira on the website, translated by Martin Bidney.
Dragged to a dance by his overly sensitive roommate, Jerusalem (Volker Bruch), Goethe bumps into the pretty--and pretty drunk--Lotte (Miriam Stein), a fiercely independent spirit and, much to Goethe's delight, a drama fanatic.
In her book Goethe and Zelter: Musical Dialogues, Lorraine Byrne Bodley is a musicologist with a mission, her goal nothing less than a revisionary understanding of Goethe's relationship with and influence on music as seen through the almost nine hundred letters that passed between the poet-philosopher Johann Wolfgang von Goethe and Berlin composer-teacher Carl Friedrich Zelter from 1799 to 1832.
These periods of literary historical and social change heavily influenced Goethe's writing.
By placing Goethe at the centre of the discussion of visual culture in the late eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries, the editors of The Enlightened Eye are able to create an interesting collection of essays exploring the centrality and legacy of Goethe's preoccupation with the 'visual' in the disciplines of art, literature, aesthetics, painting, sculpture, and theatre.
Goethe's Faust and European Epic: Forgetting the Future.
Only by scouring the index or reading the entries in question can the reader discover that these titles and dates refer to the composition of the medieval epic Nibelungenlied, to Goethe's breakthrough novel, The Sorrows of Young Werther, and to the arrival in Weimar of Romantic author Jean Paul, dismissed by Schiller as an "alien" to classical German literature.
This question prompted my investigation into Goethe's relationship to his adopted alma mater.