Building on work by Aristotle, Jacques Lacan, and Harold Bloom,
Adrianna M. Paliyenko’s richly textured study revises our previous
understanding of Arthur Rimbaud’s (1854–1891) indirect artistic
influence on Paul Claudel (1868–1955).
Paliyenko’s analysis answers to critical readings that rely on
speculative spiritual affinities and text-surface similarities in
identifying Claudel as Rimbaud’s artistic follower. She traces the
two writers’ development of the poetic subject, striving to map
Claudel’s "creative corrections," or revisions, of Rimbaud’s work.
In redirecting discussion of Rimbaud’s work, she develops a
Bloomian paradigm of how creative artists strive for originality by
correcting or revising their predecessors.
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