Michel de Montaigne's "Of Cannibals"
Note: All passages from Montaigne in discussions by members of the 2002 class come from Donald M. Frame's
- Text (1877 edition: Translated by Charles Cotton. Edited by William Carew Hazilitt.)
- Wisdom Speaker vs. Satirist: The Use of Comparison and Relativism in Montaigne and Swift
- Aristotle and Montaigne's "Of Cannibals"
- Barbaric Wars of Jealousy
- The Absence of the Body in Montaigne's Analysis of Cannibalism
- Montaigne on the limitations of the interpreter
- Montaigne and the Issue of a Writer's Credibility
- Comparisons to Europe in "Of Cannibals"
- Romanticizing the New World
- Berlin, Montaigne, and Understanding other cultures
- Montaigne on valor
- Generations of Mythic Identity
- Is Monaigne naive?
- Montaigne's Noble Savagery
- The Barbaric Other
- Views of the other in Montaigne's "Of Cannibals"
- Montaigne's Aversion to Art
- Classical Valor and Modern Barbarity
- Moral Barbarism in Montaigne's "Of Cannibals"
- The Power of the Narrator in "Of Cannibals"
- The Rhythm of Montaigne: Perfecting Essay Writing to a Science
- New World writing as a reflection on the Old World
- Narrator's Point of View
- The Credibility of Montaigne's Support for Unadorned Nature
- Credibility in Montaigne
- Ethos and Cannibal Song
- Montaigne's Narrative Voice in "Of Cannibals"
Last modified 14 February 2005