WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:04:02 2014 UTClccn-n500488760.32British novelists since 1960 /0.671.00Papers, 1939-1970101833644Christine_Brooke-Rosen 5004887683933Rose, Christine Brooke-.Rose, Christine Brooke-, 1923-Rose, Christine Brooke-, 1923-2012lccn-n78097014Pound, Ezra1885-1972lccn-n85142387Heller, Thomas C.edtlccn-n00092366Birch, Sarahlccn-n78088959Pym, Barbaralccn-n79041870Woolf, Virginia1882-1941lccn-n82132677Little, Judy1941-lccn-n79134294Friedman, Ellen G.1944-lccn-n88022454Martin, Richard1934-lccn-n2002042859Canepari-Labib, Michela1968-lccn-n81052024Lawrence, Karen1949-Brooke-Rose, Christine1923-2012Criticism, interpretation, etcFictionSatireInterviewsPsychological fictionBrooke-Rose, Christine,English fictionNovelists, EnglishPound, Ezra,Fantasy fictionWomen and literatureMetaphorEnglish poetryIndividualismIndividualitySelfEnglandExperimental fiction, EnglishLiterature--Theory, etcLiteratureCriticismScience fictionCreative abilityGreat BritainTechniqueCharacters and characteristics in literatureFiction--TechniqueSelf in literatureWoolf, Virginia,Pym, BarbaraEnglish fiction--Women authorsAuthors, EnglishFigures of speechPsychological fiction, EnglishDiscourse analysis, LiteraryDifference (Psychology) in literatureCantos (Pound, Ezra)MortalityPropheciesHumanities--Study and teachingWomen college teachersIdentity (Psychology) in literatureReality in literatureLanguage and languagesGeneticsPrehistoric peoplesEvolution (Biology)Homeless personsEngland--LondonVisual literatureAuthorshipRace relationsMediterranean RegionNovelists, English--BiographyEuropean literature192320121954195519571958195919601961196419651966196719681970197119751976197819801981198319841986198719881989199019911992199319941995199619971998199920002001200220032004200520062007200820092010201120122013881091366823.914PR6003.R412ocn802523988ocn46844580897613ocn000248675book19710.53Brooke-Rose, ChristineA ZBC of Ezra PoundCriticism, interpretation, etc87228ocn007197513book19810.56Brooke-Rose, ChristineA rhetoric of the unreal : studies in narrative and structure, especially of the fantasticCriticism, interpretation, etc+-+K10127670578433ocn000754134book19580.59Brooke-Rose, ChristineA grammar of metaphorCriticism, interpretation, etc6283ocn012840158book19860.63Heller, Thomas CReconstructing individualism : autonomy, individuality, and the self in Western thought47216ocn012667074book19840.59Brooke-Rose, ChristineAmalgamemnonFictionDe bespiegelingen van een lerares geschiedenis en literatuur over de maatschappij die door de toenemende technocratie steeds meer het intellectuele leven dwarsboomt+-+85053291063899ocn017481946book19860.33Brooke-Rose, ChristineXorandorFiction38216ocn020932554book19910.79Brooke-Rose, ChristineStories, theories, and thingsCriticism, interpretation, etc+-+963648670533817ocn025874144book19910.63Brooke-Rose, ChristineTextermination : a novelFictionSatire+-+016767663525310ocn002595783book19760.81Brooke-Rose, ChristineA structural analysis of Pound's Usura canto : Jakobson's method extended and applied to free verse22315ocn017441695book19860.79Brooke-Rose, ChristineThe Christine Brooke-Rose omnibus : four novelsCriticism, interpretation, etcThis is a re-issue of the 'Omnibus' containing four of Christine Brooke-Rose's most exhilarating short novels. It is timed to coincide with the publication of her latest novel, 'Life, End Of'+-+69339020362198ocn062344979book20060.81Brooke-Rose, ChristineLife, end ofFictionShe is eighty. Facing death, she considers her experiments with narrative, and with the narrative of her life. What is the purpose of the narrative she is creating here, and what the purpose of the life that lives it in the writing? At the centre of Life, End of, in a mock-technical lecture from the Character to the Author, she comes to accept that her experiments in narrative are like life: the narrative creates itself. Christine Brooke-Rose's last novel is a darkly comic exploration of the meanings and non-meanings to which, in the end, life and art lead us+-+41939020361617ocn020935342book19900.88Brooke-Rose, ChristineVerbivore1455ocn041960437book19990.88Brooke-Rose, ChristineSubscriptFiction+-+66999020363241205ocn039054201book19980.92Brooke-Rose, ChristineNextFictionPsychological fiction+-+50189020363241057ocn000157206book19700.81Brooke-Rose, ChristineGo when you see the green man walking948ocn000042607book19680.86Brooke-Rose, ChristineBetween925ocn002932348book19750.84Brooke-Rose, ChristineThruFiction887ocn004348929book19600.59Brooke-Rose, ChristineThe dear deceit : a novel868ocn002059388book19580.79Brooke-Rose, ChristineThe sycamore tree789ocn002982465book19640.92Brooke-Rose, ChristineOutFiction3264ocn028547065book19940.79Birch, SarahChristine Brooke-Rose and contemporary fictionCriticism, interpretation, etcThis is the first, full-length study of the fiction of Christine Brooke-Rose, one of the most innovative and yet critically neglected of contemporary British writers. Setting her work firmly in the context of English and French writing as well as literary and feminist theory, Sarah Birch examines the full range of Brooke-Rose's fiction: the early realist novels published between 1957-1961; the strongly anti-realist period beginning with Out (1964), when Brooke-Rose's work was seen to be heavily influenced by French experimental fiction; and the third phase of her development which began with Xorandor (1986) and which marks a questioning return to the traditional techniques of the novel. Sarah Birch asks why a novelist who has been so highly praised by critics is nevertheless excluded from the contemporary canon, and argues that Brooke-Rose's position on the borders of European and British cultures raises key questions concerning the notion of a 'national' tradition and of literary post-modernism. For Birch, Brooke-Rose's work is best understood as a poetic and playful questioning of categories in general, be they discursive or cultural. Drawing on a detailed knowledge of literary theory, this is a major study of an important but critically neglected novelist and a perceptive analysis of the position of contemporary experimental writers+-+70287634652943ocn034024552book19960.81Little, JudyThe experimental self : dialogic subjectivity in Woolf, Pym, and Brooke-RoseHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcAcknowledging the importance of Bakhtin's concept of the dialogic, Judy Little utilizes the insights of Bakhtin and theorists such as Derrida, Foucault, and Lyotard as strategies for examining the political complexity of the "self" as Virginia Woolf, Barbara Pym, and Christine Brooke-Rose construct it in their fiction. Woolf, Pym, and Brooke-Rose, she argues, manifest a creative, experimental relationship to Western discourses of subjectivity, and their novels construct ideologically mobile selves that thrive on dialogic appropriation and transformation+-+96157845352703ocn048223685book20020.81Brooke-Rose, ChristineInvisible author : last essaysInterviews"A blend of memoir and narrative, Invisible Author consists of an interview with Christine Brooke-Rose and a series of lectures Brooke-Rose presented in which she discusses her own work. By publishing these lectures and the interview, the author argues, she breaks the taboo that authors should not write about their writings (although they are constantly invited to talk about them in lecture form). This book's main concern is the narrative sentence, expressing the author's "authority." Traditionally it was in the past tense and impersonal, like that of the historian. The author writes every sentence in this book. Thus the ostensibly invisible author becomes visible." "Brooke-Rose's book will appeal to scholars of narrative and readers of fiction alike. In Invisible Author Brooke-Rose reflects on her narrative experiments by combining specific formal analyses with trenchant reflections on the course of literary criticism over the past fifty years. The book illuminates the relations among authors, critics and texts."--BOOK JACKET+-+78435796352461ocn031376453book19950.70Utterly other discourse : the texts of Christine Brooke-RoseHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etc+-+64253291061962ocn065169806com20020.47Canepari-Labib, MichelaWord-worlds language, identity and reality in the work of Christine Brooke-RoseHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etc1892ocn436387148book20100.92Lawrence, KarenTechniques for living : fiction and theory in the work of Christine Brooke-RoseCriticism, interpretation, etcThe unbearable lightness of being : a preface -- The specter as sign : ghost stories -- Dead white males : out and such -- Between : a new vessel of conception -- Thru : "corpus crysis"--Amalgamemnon : pre-dicting the future -- An "endjoke" : floating-point real and fixed-point real in Xorandor -- Saving the text : cultural crisis in Textermination -- Inscriptions of life : subscript -- The art of losing : remake, invisible author, life, end of -- Conclusion -- A discussion with Christine Brooke-Rose+-+78766796351421ocn034399583book19960.88Brooke-Rose, ChristineRemakeFiction+-+1777902036324681ocn062344980book20060.79Brooke-Rose, ChristineThe Christine Brooke-Rose omnibus : four novelsCriticism, interpretation, etcThis is a re-issue of the 'Omnibus' containing four of Christine Brooke-Rose's most exhilarating short novels. It is timed to coincide with the publication of her latest novel, 'Life, End Of'+-+9403902036324221ocn644710567com20040.33Contemporary literary criticismCriticism, interpretation, etcStories, plots, etcCovers authors who are currently active or who died after December 31, 1959. Profiles novelists, poets, playwrights and other creative and nonfiction writers by providing criticism taken from books, magazines, literary reviews, newspapers and scholarly journals+-+4202112325181ocn026053467book19910.95Del Sapio Garbero, MariaL'assenza e la voce : scena e intreccio della scrittura in Christina Rossetti, May Sinclair e Christine Brooke-RoseHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etc161ocn243546186book20080.63Egger-Gajardo, StephanieDas Prinzip Unentrinnbarkeit : Heteronormativität in Werken von Angela Carter und Christine Brooke-RoseHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etc+-+773385173832481ocn437248252book20080.84Frank, KerstinDie Erneuerung des Romans im Zeichen postmoderner Realitätsauffassung : Sinnstiftung und Sinnzerstörung in Christine Brooke-Roses WerkCriticism, interpretation, etc51ocn041788467book19890.47Kathy Acker, Christine Brooke-Rose, Marguerite Young numberCriticism, interpretation, etc22ocn299217192book19810.96MacLaughlin, Brian GerardStructures of identity a reading of the self-provoking fiction of Christine Brooke-Rose, Bryan Stanley Johnson, Eva Figes, and Paul WestCriticism, interpretation, etc21ocn643885010book19830.32British novelists since 1960Bio-bibliographyBiography DictionariesDictionariesContains biographical sketches of representative British novelists whose work began to appear roughly around 196011ocn741556273book20050.47Wilson, AndrewAbstract affections : form and accompaniment in A void, Next and American psychoCriticism, interpretation, etcThis thesis explores interactions between the formal qualities of three experimental novels and the experiences of their characters. When the interactions are mimetic our ability to accompany and develop affection for the characters is enriched, but when they are not the formal qualities can direct us towards more abstract concerns within and beyond the novels. I will focus upon the relation between mimetic and abstract formal effects and have chosen each novel because of the intricate way in which it entangles these. Georges Perec's A Void demonstrates how perilous a rigid interpretation of form's mimetic effect can be for the characters, but the novel rescues readers by directing them towards a host of more abstract formal effects which emphasise innovation rather than mimesis. A Void thereby asserts the importance of separating these two types of formal effect. I will, however, experiment with ways of using the abstract effects to create a new type of appreciation of character. Christine Brooke-Rose's Next generates formal effects which seem abstract because they frustrate our access to character, but these can often be reconceptualised as means of representing the experiences of the marginalised characters. The formal qualities of Next also create an abstract set of relations which increase our understanding of the notion of accompaniment itself and thereby heighten our appreciation of the themes of the novel. Bret Easton Ellis' American Psycho focuses upon a character whose self-centred perspective functions like a formal quality which limits our access to the narrative. While this perspective is emblematic of the superficiality of Bateman's world, it also occasionally enables moments of meditative withdrawal which provide an alternative to that world. Yet even as such moments distinguish Bateman from the superficiality of his surroundings, they produce the type of detachment which can be used to sanction his horrific behaviour. Consequently, Bateman provides a warning against over-indulging an abstract perspective. These synopses show that while abstract formal effects can separate readers from character they may also assist readers to develop creative responses to character. This thesis aims to negotiate that fine line between an innovative and an insensitive response to literary form11ocn462019057mix0.47Review of Contemporary FictionCorrespondence, literary manuscripts, typescripts, proofs and final copies, as well as interviews with contemporary writers. There is an addition to the collection which is shelved separately, accession number 1990-108, which includes 18 volumes of uncorrected galleys, 1986-199011ocn049038841book19881.00Brooke-Rose, ChristineIll wit and good humour : women's comedy and the canonCriticism, interpretation, etcHumor11ocn137341466book19970.96Hitchcock, Victor PaulThe politics of experimentalism in the fiction of Alain Robbe- Grillet, Christine Brooke-Rose, and Wilson HarrisCriticism, interpretation, etc11ocn122588983mix1.00Dyment, CliffordPoetryPapers of Clifford Dyment including correspondence, radio scripts, poems, draft manuscripts, handbills, invitations, and receipts. Correspondents include C. Day-Lewis, Stephen Spender, Edwin Muir, H.E. Bates, Sir Edward Marsh, Christine Brooke-Rose, L.P. Hartley, Terence Tiller, Edmund Blunden, Christopher Hassall and Andrew Young. The letters discuss Dyment's poetry and the projects of the other writers+-+K101276705+-+K101276705Fri Mar 21 15:55:03 EDT 2014batch31323