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  1. Caryl Emerson (2012). War and Peace, Life and Fate. Common Knowledge 18 (2):348-354.
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    Gary Saul Morson, Caryl Emerson, Michael F. Bernard-Donals, L. A. Gogotišvili & P. S. Gurevič (1997). Mikhail Bakhtin: Creation of a Prosaics. Studies in East European Thought 49 (4):305-317.
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  3.  52
    Caryl Emerson (2007). Limits to Interpretation: The Meanings of Anna Karenina. Common Knowledge 13 (1):145-146.
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  4. Caryl Emerson (1999). The First Hundred Years of Mikhail Bakhtin. Utopian Studies 10 (1):200-201.
     
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  5.  14
    Caryl Emerson (2009). Soul and Other Stories. Common Knowledge 15 (3):506-506.
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    Caryl Emerson (1983). The Outer Word and Inner Speech: Bakhtin, Vygotsky, and the Internalization of Language. Critical Inquiry 10 (2):245-264.
    Both Bakhtin and Vygotsky, as we have seen, responded directly or indirectly to the challenge of Freud. Both attempted to account for their data without resorting to postulating an unconscious in the Freudian sense. By way of contrast, it is instructive here to recall Jacques Lacan—who, among others, has been a beneficiary of Bakhtin’s “semiotic reinterpretation” of Freud.17 Lacan’s case is intriguing, for he retains the unconscious while at the same time submitting Freudian psychoanalysis to rigorous criticism along the lines (...)
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  7.  9
    Caryl Emerson (2003). Diplomacy and Murder in Tehran: Alexander Griboyedov and Imperial Russia's Mission to the Shah of Persia. Common Knowledge 9 (2):347-347.
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    Caryl Emerson (2015). Bakhtin and the Actor. Studies in East European Thought 67 (3-4):183-207.
    The Bakhtin we know best is something of a lyricophobe and theatrophobe. This is surprising, since he loves the act of looking. His scenarios rely on visualized, collaborative communion. He cares deeply about embodiment. Does he care about the tasks that confront the actor? Not the improvising clown of carnival, but the trained artist who performs a play script on stage? In discussing these questions, this essay draws on two suggestive places in Bakhtin’s writing where he addresses the actor’s art. (...)
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  9.  12
    Caryl Emerson (2006). Motherland: A Philosophical History of Russia. Common Knowledge 12 (2):308-309.
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    Caryl Emerson (2004). On the Generation That Squandered its Philosophers (Losev, Bakhtin, and Classical Thought as Equipment for Living). Studies in East European Thought 56 (2-3):95-117.
    The essay juxtaposes the intellectualpreoccupations and fraught careers of two great20th-century Russian philologist-philosophers,Aleksei Losev and Mikhail Bakhtin. AlthoughLosev''s is the more crippling case, theexternal trajectory of their lives develops inrough parallel (bold, prolific productivity inthe 1920s; arrest and deportation in the1930s; slow reintegration in thepost-Stalinist era; recent revivals, cults,booms, and scandals connected with theirlegacy). What is more, the subject matterthat fascinated them often overlapped (theClassical world, the status of the Word,Dostoevsky). Still, differences overwhelm thesimilarities. The essay concludes withspeculation about these (...)
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  11.  5
    Caryl Emerson (2005). Mikhail Bakhtin and the Dialogic Word in Literary Art. Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 26 (1):107-143.
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    Caryl Emerson (2011). The Diaries of Sofia Tolstoy. Common Knowledge 17 (1):197-197.
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  13. Gary Saul Morson, Caryl Emerson & Robert Stam (1991). Rethinking Bakhtin: Extensions and Challenges. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 49 (1):88-90.
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  14.  4
    Caryl Emerson (2005). The Death of a Poet: The Last Days of Marina Tsvetaeva. Common Knowledge 11 (3):491-492.
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    Caryl Emerson (1999). Isaiah Berlin and Mikhail Bakhtin: Relativistic Affiliations. Symploke 7 (1):139-164.
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    Jeffrey M. Perl, Gianni Vattimo, Santiago Zabala, Rei Terada, Caryl Emerson, Aileen Kelly, Adam Michnik & Péter Nádas (2002). Peace and Mind Seriatim Symposium on Dispute, Conflict, and Enmity: Part 3: Diffidence, Humility, Weakness, and Other Strengths. Common Knowledge 8 (3):449-451.
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  17.  6
    Caryl Emerson (1999). Book Review: The First Hundred Years of Mikhail Bakhtin. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Literature 23 (1).
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  18.  2
    Caryl Emerson (1989). Literature and Spirit: Essays on Bakhtin and His Contemporaries (Review). Philosophy and Literature 13 (2):350-364.
  19. Caryl Emerson (1989). David Patterson's "Literature and Spirit: Essays on Bakhtin and His Contemporaries". [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 13 (2):350.
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  20. Caryl Emerson (2016). Maneiras criativas de não gostar de Bakhtin: Lydia Ginzburg e Mikhail Gasparov. Bakhtiniana 11 (1):42-76.
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  21. Gary Saul Morson & Caryl Emerson (forthcoming). Imputations and Amputations: Reply to Wall and Thomson. Diacritics.
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  22. Gary Saul Morson & Caryl Emerson (forthcoming). Voloshinov, and The Formal Method of Literary Scholarship (1928), Attri-Buted to PN Medvedev. Both Were Compatriot Theorists and Prominent Members of the Bakhtin'Circle', Which Flourished in the 1920s, Allowing for a Remarkably Fruitful Exchange of Ideas on Problems of Language and Literature. Sketching the Framework of Bakhtin's Rich Legacy, Including The. [REVIEW] Semiotica.
     
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  23. Brian W. Shaffer, M. M. Bakhtin, Vern W. McGee, Caryl Emerson & Michael Holquist (1988). Speech Genres and Other Late Essays. Substance 17 (3):58.
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