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Jeffrey B. Griswold

Abstract

This article complicates scholarship on Macbeth that understands political attachment in terms of an autonomous subject and attributes Macbeth's demise to an over-susceptibility to natural or supernatural forces. By putting early modern accounts of the humoral constitution of the night air in conversation with modern theories of apostrophe, I argue that the Macbeths’ experiences of night theorise political action as inseparable from the nonhuman forces in the play. Shakespeare reworks his source material to explore the borders of the human, imagining a more complex relationship between treasonous violence and the darkness that enshrouds Scotland.

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Conceptualizing Compassion in Communication for Communication

Emotional Experience in Islamic Sermons (Bengali waʿẓ maḥfils)

Max Stille

of a very popular preacher: kalijā (Hindi/Urdu kalejā ) denotes the liver as well as the heart. It has a long history, including the humoralism of the yū nā nī tradition and poetic discourse in which the liver was seen as the seat of emotions