"The great iconoclast of literary criticism."--John Sutherland, "Guardian""It's a rare literary critic who attracts so much public attention, and there's a good reason: few are as hellbent on rethinking the way we talk about literature."--"Times Literary Supplement""Moretti, a mythopoeic figure, generates around himself a dense network of folklore and apocrypha."--"n+1""Moretti is already famous in bookish circles for his data-centric approach to novels, which he graphs, maps, and charts ... if his new methods catch on, they could change the way we look at literary history."--"Wired""Distant reading might prove to be a powerful tool for studying literature."--"New York Times"Rezension:
'A passionate and astute scholar' --Jonathan Franzen'Cleverly strips away the counting-house walls, watch chains and waistcoats to reveal a phase of middle-class history that was at least as anxious and self-scrutinising as its snobbish detractors could wish' --"Times Higher Education"'Shows how the novel as form served as the capacious and adaptable home within which the bourgeois could both assert and camouflage itself' --"LA Review of Books"'It's a rare literary critic who attracts so much public attention, and there's a good reason: few are as hellbent on rethinking the way we talk about literature' --"Times Literary Supplement"'An illuminating, data-rich analysis of a fraught and nuanced null set' --"New Inquiry"
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