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|When approaching an analysis of Hitchcock's films, and indeed any story, it is |
best to apply D. H. Lawrence's advice: 'Never trust the teller. Trust the tale.' The
thoughts and concerns of the teller are woven into the tale, whether the teller
|In the lengthy "self-analysis" that follows, Trilling explains his change in taste by |
citing D. H. Lawrence from Studies in Classic American Literature. Lawrence's "
Never trust the teller, trust the tale" becomes Trilling's implicit rule of thumb, Don't
|Never trust the artist. Trust the tale. The proper function of the critic is to save the |
tale from the artist who created it.19 Lawrence's firm affirmation here has won
general approval among his readers 'Never trust the teller, trust the tale' has a ...
|Consider Lawrence's most quoted dictum from Studies: "Never trust the artist. |
Trust the tale. The proper function of a critic ... His apparent stress on rescuing the
tale from the teller also seems to argue that the author is not a privileged reader
|... incompetent that the newly arrested criminal could easily be as innocent as |
Manny.Never trust the teller,trust the tale,D.H.Lawrence once said;never trust the
titles,we might add,trust the movie. 17 sing along with hitch: music for television
|Never trust the teller, trust the tale. —d. h. lawrence1 In making assessments |
about anything, it is important to avoid unfair comparisons. “Well, it ain't Citizen
Kane!” is only a reasonable criticism if the film un- der scrutiny has sufficiently
|... character such as Molly Bloom, whose thoughts are rendered exclusively in the |
form of interior monologue, is no longer a teller-character but rather a reflector-
character. ... The credibility of teller-characters Never trust the artist, trust the tale.
|And I trust him. Merlyn Lowther, what sort of chap is called Merlyn Lowther, you |
wonder, and have you read the faint ... think I still do — that he partly had in mind
the memorable slogan of D. H. Lawrence: “Never trust the teller, trust the tale”.
|Or, to put it otherwise: never trust the teller, trust the tale—but not the one you |
have been told: trust the whole tale. Bibliography Anderegg, M. (2000 (1999)) '
Welles/Shakespeare/Film: An Overview', in J. 12 See e.g. Eno (2003) and Nagra
|(for he never wrote a novel) problematize reality, and make us ask how we can |
ever accept any narrative as other than ... We are now in a world in which
Lawrence's famous injunction 'Never trust the teller; trust the tale' is cancelled out
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