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Record identifier : 564297
Personal Name - Primary Intelectual Responsibility : Teifouri, Shirin
Title and statement of responsibility : Spiritual homelessness in eugene o'neill's theatre mourning becomes electra long day's jouney into night [Thesis]/شیرین تیفوری;supervisor: Dr. M. Haghighi;advisor: Dr. S. Arbab Shirani
Publication, Distribution,Etc. : , Junuary 1997
Language of the Item : eng
Internal Bibliographies/Indexes Note : bibliographical P. 196 - 172
Dissertation of thesis details and type of degree : Master of Arts(M.A)
Body granting the degree : , College of Persian Literature and Foreign Languages Allameh Tabatabaei
Summary or Abstract : Eugene O'Neill , America's greatest dramatist, transcends the barriers of time and place. O' Neill is uniquely universal in his depiction of the most fundamental problems of man's life - his spiritual homelessness in an uprooted and highly materialistic universe out of harmony with his dreams and expectations. O'Neill 's ideas significantly go beyond social, political and transitory events of the external contemporary world, rather he concerns himself with the very existence of the individual self and the most hidden inwardness of his soul in relation to the source of things. In this respect, O'Neill himself asserts, " Most modern plays are concerned with the relation between man and man, but that does not interest me at all. I am interested only in the relation between man and God. " In O' Neill's tragic vision, man is a " haunted " alien whose soul lives in exile, he is a lonely quester in search of spiritual home a spiritual shelter in which he hopes to find identity, belonging, peace and consolation, however, the soul's morn - to - midnight " journey " for finding such a " home " is almost futile. Edmund Tyrone the spokesman of all O'Neill homeless sopuls, in Long Day's Journey into Night complains: " It was a graet mistake, my being born a man ... I will always be a stranger who never feels at home, who not realy want and is not realy wanted, who can never belong, who will always be little in love with death!. In this study of O'Neill's art I have tried to bring to focus O'Neill"s most important themes which delineate the relationship between man's homelessness within the self - destructive microcosm of the family and his dissociation and alienation in the dark night of macrocosm. I have also attempted to point out prime sources, and the outcome of the plight. And the purpose is to present what might be called O'Neill's final conclusion. In setting forth these ideas I have had this saying of O'Neill in my mind..
Information of biblio record : TL
 
 
 
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