ENG 226 Students,This is the entry we'll be using for our 18th Century and Goethe discussions and homework assignments (do not post items due here elsewhere or you may not receive credit!). To complete course assignments, please follow the instructions you were given in class.1. Your entry tickets should FIRST be submitted to turnitin.com and THEN here in the comment box below. Your entry tickets should have the question and the answer (I asked that you submit a version of the questions without answers as a hardcopy in class).2. Your reading response--directed/based on a topic you selected from a list distributed in class--should also be submitted to turnitin.com and THEN here in the comment box below.3. Your "Response-Response," or, feedback on your peer's reading responses. These can be short (see the instructions I gave you in class) and do not have to be submitted to turnitin.comI have to "approve" all comments so you won't see it immediately after posting. After hitting submit, you should see a screen that confirms this . . .. . . Some of you may find the trailer at the URL link I've posted below interesting. Remember our discussion of how Goethe may have seem "puppet" dramatizations of Faust (more akin to Marlowe's version) as performed by traveling troupes of entertainers during his childhood? A puppet version of Goethe's Faust is now available--it is a "visual interpretation" only (no spoken word). See the trailer here. The digital film is available for rent or purchase from Amazon.comhttp://www.amazon.com/FAUST/dp/B00196U3Z6/ref=pd_vodsm_B00196U3Z6Also, in our last minute (we ran out of time), I showed you the first five minutes of a very old German film production of Faust (it was silent and subtitled in English). If you are interested in watching the entire film, it is available in 11 parts on YouTube. The first part is available below:Finally, according to the site "www.watch-movies-online.tv," and IMDb (the Internet Movie Database) the following Czech-French film from 1994 is a "very free adaptation of [Christopher] Marlowe's _Doctor Faustus_, [Johann Wolfgang von] Goethe's _Faust_ and various other treatments of the old legend of the man who sold his soul to the devil. [Jan Svankmajer's] Faust is a nondescript man who, after being lured by a strange map into a sinister puppet theatre, finds himself immersed in an indescribably weird version of the play, blending live actors, clay model animation and giant puppets." It's dubbed in English so, don't worry: no subtitles to read in this version.Watch Jan Svankmajer's "Faust (1994)" HERELet me know if you watched any of these versions. It will be interesting to compare them to our text.See you in class,Dr. Hobbs9 February 2010UPDATE:For any of you who are interested in the trailers to the film trailers I showed in class today (those with "Faustian Pacts"), please see the following links listed below.