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Assistant Professor of German StudiesFocal Groups:
Philosophy and Literature
Building 260, Room 208
Office Hours:W 3-5 pm
2004 Ph.D., Princeton University, German literature
1999-2000 Visiting DAAD Researcher, Freie Universität Berlin
1995 B. A. summa cum laude, Washington University in St. Louis
Double major in German literature and philosophy
1993-1994 Visiting student, Eberhard-Karls Universität Tübingen
1991 High school diploma, specialization in biology, Trefort Ágoston Teachers’ Training High School in Budapest, Hungary
2007- Assistant Professor of German Studies, Stanford University
2005-2007 Acting Assistant Professor of German Studies, Stanford University
2002-2003 Replacement Language Coordinator, German Department, Princeton University
2001-2002 Lecturer, German Department, Princeton University
1998-1999 Assistant Instructor, German Department, Princeton University
Entries on F. W. J. Schelling, “Kunstreligion” and Georg Gottfried Gervinus in the Cambridge Wagner Encyclopedia, ed. Nicholas Vázsonyi (Cambridge University Press, forthcoming in September 2013)
“Remains of the Picnic: Post-Transition Hungary and Its Austro-Hungarian Past,” Austrian History Yearbook Vol. 44 (Cambridge University Press, 2013) 255-291.
“Renouncing Divinity: The Philadelphia Story Viewed in a Wagnerian Mirror,” Search: Journal for New Music and Culture (2011/8) 1-39.
“The Point Well Missed: Kant’s Punctual I and Schopenhauer’s Optics of Philosophical Writing,“ Modern Language Notes 124.3 (April 2009) 614-637.
Review of The Theory of Inspiration: Composition as a Crisis of Subjectivity in Romantic and Post-Romantic writing by Timothy Clark, Studies in Romanticism 42.2 (2003) 289-294.
Review of Mi a romantika? [What is Romanticism?] by János Weiss, Holmi 12.9 (Budapest, 2000) 1151-1160.
Review of Heinrich von Kleist: A szavak hálójában [Heinrich von Kleist: In the Web of Words] by László F. Földényi, Holmi 12.3 (Budapest, 2000) 357- 368.
Translation of and commentary on Siegfried Kracauer, “Die Photographie,” Café Babel 26 (Budapest, 1997) 73-85.
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- Departments & Centers
- Comparative Literature
- French and Italian
- German Studies
- Iberian and Latin American Cultures
- Slavic Languages and Literatures
- BiblioTech Program
- Center for Medieval and Early Modern Studies
- Stanford Language Center
- Prospective Students