DER RUNENBERG TIECK PDF

Meets der Fremde who tells Christian of treasure to be found in the mountains in a kind of mine. Much talk of Bergwerke — technical things, unnatural space, magical potential, downward motion. He awakes as if from a dream, outside the mine, remembers the Tafel he left behind and begins to wander. Comes to the Dorf where Elisabeth lives, goes into church holy space, opposite to mine, heavenward motion. He has a spiritual awakening and eventually settles in the village, working as a gardener taming, organizing nature , marries Elisabeth and establishes a successful life. At some point, he goes on a journey in search of his father, who he meets not far into the forest.

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Meets der Fremde who tells Christian of treasure to be found in the mountains in a kind of mine. Much talk of Bergwerke — technical things, unnatural space, magical potential, downward motion. He awakes as if from a dream, outside the mine, remembers the Tafel he left behind and begins to wander. Comes to the Dorf where Elisabeth lives, goes into church holy space, opposite to mine, heavenward motion.

He has a spiritual awakening and eventually settles in the village, working as a gardener taming, organizing nature , marries Elisabeth and establishes a successful life. At some point, he goes on a journey in search of his father, who he meets not far into the forest. The two return to the village and continue living peacefully. A stranger comes and stays with them for long enough to be counted as one of the family, then leaves his riches, saying he was going in search of something in the mountains, and if he did not return in a year, then Christian, et al should keep the money.

This happens, but Christian becomes obsessed with the money, counting it and worrying about whether he will get to keep it. Onset of sleepwalking, disturbed sleep, dreams, but wild happiness during the days. More talk of Bergwerke. He finds the Tafel. Father tries to stop him, but fails. Family falls apart, Elisabeth marries a cruel drunk, their money disappears. Father dies. After a few years, Christian comes back, but is not recognized.

Reveals himself to Elisabeth and tries to get a kiss from his daughter, who is afraid of him. Leaves them and returns to the Waldweib. Christian grew up in the plain and found it unbearable, felt a compulsion to go into the woods repeatedly. There is a push-pull between taming nature and being drawn into its wildness. Seems to be overtones of Christianity vs. One could also read this in a Freudian manner — Christian goes into the mountain through a tunnel at the end of which he has his first sexual awakening — seeing the Waldweib as a highly sexualized figure.

His attempt at becoming a sexual being is aborted, however, and he finds himself back outside and quite disoriented. Also, his leaving the mine through the tunnel, with a powerful female force behind him, could be a scene of rebirth.

All in all, the journey into the woods and mountains and exit to the other side seems to be a coming of age allegory. The mountains and his experiences there are meant to stand in for adolescence and sexual maturation.

This is another story that deals with the technical in conjunction with the supernatural. Could be interesting for the potential dissertation project. Wild nature in general is associated with riches, mystery, and vaguely threatening forces. Tieck also does this in Der Blonde Eckbert. Author notes Tieck was leader of Romanticism — one of first to show romantic enthusiasm for old german art. Posted by.

UNENCRYPT PDF

Romantische Elemente in Tiecks 'Runenberg'

He was musing on his destiny; how he was so young, and had forsaken his father and mother, and accustomed home, and all his comrades in his native village, to seek out new acquaintances, to escape from the circle of returning habitude; and he looked up with a sort of surprise that he was here, that he found himself in this valley, in this employment. Great clouds were passing over him, and sinking behind the mountains; birds were singing from the bushes, and an echo was replying to them. He slowly descended the hill; and seated himself on the margin of a brook, that was gushing down among the rocks with foamy murmur. He listened to the fitful melody of the water; and it seemed to him as if the waves were saying to him, in unintelligible words, a thousand things that concerned him nearly; and he felt an inward trouble that he could not understand their speeches. Leave the husbandman his sowing, Let the shipman sail the sea; None, when bright the morn is glowing, Sees its red so fair as he, Wood and wold and game that prizes, While Diana loves his art; And, at last, some bright face rises: Happy huntsman that thou art!

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