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PHILOSOPHICAL
LITERARY
JOURNAL
ISSN 0869-5377
Author: Pakhsarian Natalia

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony

Pakhsarian Natalia

Doctor of Philology, Professor of Philology at the Department of Philology of the Moscow State University. Address: 27–1 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP-1, 119991 Moscow, Russia. E-mail: npakhsarian@gmail.com.

Publications

Didro’s Philosophical and Artistic Mystification in “Jacques the Fatalist” / Logos. 2014. № 3 (99). P. 165-180
annotation:  This article deals with the notion and the function of mystification in philosophy and in literature. The author analyzes the novel-dialogue Jacques the Fatalist by Diderot, in which different types of mystification are represented. We examine narrative mystification, fable mystification, philosophical mystification, among others. We look at the similarities and differences between the poetics of Diderot’s novel with Don Quixote by Cervantes, Cleveland by Prevost, Marianna’s Life by Marivaux and Tristram Shandy by Stern in the aspect of literary game. We have concluded that Diderot’s ambiguous text is at once philosophical and fictional and combines seriousness with play, realism with illusion, and integrity with fragmentarity.
Keywords:  Diderot, mystification, illusion, play, ambiguity, infinity, fragmentarity, irony
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