"O pallida Ofelia, bella come la neve!"Intreccio tra soggettività e follia nello sviluppo dell’identità femminile This paper discusses the difficult journey of female identity. Women often struggle between their primary identification with the maternal body and their subsequent internal and external identifications. The conflict, often shown through symptoms, becomes more evident in the different phases of woman’s body transformations when she has to change the image of her own body/self. The psychic discomfort, searching for a new body/self, finds sometimes a dramatic and paradoxically reassuring answer in a diagnosis that gives to the woman a pathological identity, that cancels her voice. The literary character, Ophelia, is presented to show how the female words not listened to, not recognized, become a delirium. These words reveal Ophelia’s own view of reality, but inscribe her into madness, bringing her to death.)" />
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"O pallida Ofelia, bella come la neve!"Intreccio tra soggettività e follia nello sviluppo dell’identità femminile
Titolo Rivista: SETTING 
Autori/Curatori: Claudia Zanardi 
Anno di pubblicazione:  2007 Fascicolo: 24 Lingua: Italiano 
Numero pagine:  12 P. 117-128 Dimensione file:  150 KB

"O pallida Ofelia, bella come la neve!"Intreccio tra soggettività e follia nello sviluppo dell’identità femminile This paper discusses the difficult journey of female identity. Women often struggle between their primary identification with the maternal body and their subsequent internal and external identifications. The conflict, often shown through symptoms, becomes more evident in the different phases of woman’s body transformations when she has to change the image of her own body/self. The psychic discomfort, searching for a new body/self, finds sometimes a dramatic and paradoxically reassuring answer in a diagnosis that gives to the woman a pathological identity, that cancels her voice. The literary character, Ophelia, is presented to show how the female words not listened to, not recognized, become a delirium. These words reveal Ophelia’s own view of reality, but inscribe her into madness, bringing her to death.


Claudia Zanardi, in "SETTING" 24/2007, pp. 117-128, DOI:

   

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