Barbara Wright: Translation as Art

This marvelous choice of texts by way of and approximately Barbara Wright—“the so much fantastic, conscientious and unique translator of twentieth century French literature”—begins the paintings of accurately commemorating a determine towards whom all of English letters owes an unpayable debt.
Legendary writer and author John Calder stated of Barbara Wright that she used to be “the such a lot really good, conscientious and unique translator of twentieth century French literature.” Wright brought to an English-speaking readership and viewers one of the most cutting edge French literature of the final hundred years: an international with out Alfred Jarry’s Ubu, Raymond Queneau’s Zazie, and Robert Pinget’s Monsieur Songe scarcely bears considering. this glorious number of texts approximately and by way of Barbara Wright—including paintings through David Bellos, Breon Mitchell, and Nick Wadley, in addition to a formerly unpublished screenplay written and translated through Wright in collaboration with Robert Pinget—begins the paintings of effectively commemorating a determine towards whom all of English letters owes an unpayable debt. 

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Separation from identification, and so entry into the Symbolic, is represented by ‘the name of the father’ (Lacan 1953:67). ‘It is in the name of the father that we must recognise the support of the symbolic function’ (Lacan 1953:67). If this is interpreted in gender specific terms, as Lacan’s language indicates, it too causes problems for the feminist. However, if we comprehend the meaning without necessarily adhering to the limits of gender specificity, it is a helpful means of understanding the state in which the psychotic patient is trapped.

1994a) ‘Analytical art psychotherapy: further reflections on theory and practice’, London: Inscape 2. ——(1994b) ‘The transactional object: art psychotherapy in the treatment ofanorexia’ , British Journal of Psychotherapy 11(1): 46–61. ——(1995) Desire and the Female Therapist: Engendered Gazes in Psychotherapy and Art Therapy, London and New York: Routledge. Schwartz-Salant, N. (1989) ‘Archetypal foundations of projective identification’, in The Borderline Personality: Vision and Healing, Wilmette, Illinois: Chiron.

Does this relate to Jung’s description of ‘entropy’ or to Lacan’s ‘lack in being’? I suggest that it does; and that what is missing in Alice’s experience is a sense of being linked to others in a meaningful manner. ‘The “I” feels and knows itself only insofar as it takes itself as a member of a community, insofar as it sees itself grouped with others into the unity of a family, a tribe, a social organism’ (Cassirer 1955b: 175). It is this, it is community, which Alice’s account seems be struggling to find and yet somehow she keeps missing the point.

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