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In the Department of German at the University of Vienna, of which. The silence in the university halls stands in stark contrast to the public discourse generated by and around the renowned literary critic. The media have rushed to honor the telegenic and congenial professor, a frequent guest on public radio and television channels. Since the Zagreb-born Germanist began his career at the university in the mid-sixties, he has revolutionized the way Austrians think about their culture.
Registration is simple and quick — all we need is your name and a valid e-mail address. We appreciate your interest in bridges. Schmidt-Dengler's year-long reflections on the conditions and characteristics of the author's oeuvre are collected in the influential volume Der Übertreibungskünstler: Studien zu Thomas Bernhard The Exaggeration Artist: Studies of Thomas Bernhard , In this book, Schmidt-Dengler sought to confront the polemical discourse Bernhard generated during the last years of his life with a more nuanced study of Bernhard's hyperbolic rhetoric.
Schmidt-Dengler also contextualized Bernhard's work within Austrian literary traditions, outlining affiliations with the authors Heimito von Doderer, Ernst Jandl, and Peter Handke, all of whom were among Schmidt-Dengler's scholarly concerns. Schmidt-Dengler, already well known through his media presence, was ready for any question. Schmidt-Dengler was interested in the educators who remain critical of the institutions to which they are indebted and who manage to convey this analytical, some would say rebellious, spirit to the young people under their tutelage.
Unsurprisingly, Schmidt-Dengler was one of the most outspoken critics of his university's administration, reminding readers of the daily paper Der Standard that changing the names of departments or merging institutes has little to do with educational improvement and everything to do with budgetary shortcuts. Many of those readers had at some point been students of the famed professor, attending his lectures on "Austrian literature after In an essay published only this past weekend, he lauded students' continuing engagement with literature and spoke of the necessary provocation posed by challenging texts.
He pays homage to the very students who are now expressing their grief on many web sites: "Whoever teaches others to read or just wants to practice it [with them] doesn't have an easy time," he writes, "but from experience I can say that there are always surprises when young readers work through difficult texts.