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American literary naturalism and its twentieth-century transformations : Frank Norris, Ernest Hemingway, Don DeLillo

Auteur: Paul Civello
Uitgever: Athens : University of Georgia Press, ©1994.
Editie/Formaat:   Boek : Deelstaats- of provinciale overheidsuitgave : EngelsAlle edities en materiaalsoorten bekijken.
Database:WorldCat
Samenvatting:
This study examines American literary naturalism as a narrative form and the ways in which it has been reworked in modern and postmodern texts. Departing from the work of such widely diverse theorists as Charles Child Walcutt, Donald Pizer, and Walter Benn Michaels, Paul Civello views naturalism not as a distinctly turn-of-the-century literary phenomenon but as a form of narrative that continued to manifest itself  Meer lezen...
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Details

Genoemd persoon: Ernest Hemingway; Frank Norris; Don DeLillo; Ernest Hemingway; Frank Norris; Don DeLillo
Genre: Overheidsuitgave, Deelstaats- of provinciale overheidsuitgave
Soort document: Boek
Alle auteurs / medewerkers: Paul Civello
ISBN: 0820316490 9780820316499
OCLC-nummer: 29357564
Beschrijving: ix, 191 p. ; 24 cm.
Inhoud: Man, God, and natural law : Darwinism and the Darwinian debate --
Zola and determinism --
Vandover and the brute and the post-Darwinian condition --
The octopus : Norris's response to the post-Darwinian condition --
The rise of consciousness and Hemingway's transformation of literary naturalism --
A farewell to arms : modern response, naturalistic fate --
The sun also rises : learning to live in a naturalistic world --
Fields, systems, and DeLillo's postmodern transformation of literary naturalism --
End zone : the end of the old order --
Libra : undoing the naturalistic novel.
Verantwoordelijkheid: Paul Civello.

Fragment:

This study examines American literary naturalism as a narrative form and the ways in which it has been reworked in modern and postmodern texts. Departing from the work of such widely diverse theorists as Charles Child Walcutt, Donald Pizer, and Walter Benn Michaels, Paul Civello views naturalism not as a distinctly turn-of-the-century literary phenomenon but as a form of narrative that continued to manifest itself in later literary movements. In tracing the evolution of this movement, Civello concentrates on three authors from distinctly different periods of American literature: Frank Norris, representative of nineteenth-century literary naturalism; Ernest Hemingway, a central figure in modernism; and Don DeLillo, a writer in the postmodern tradition. Beginning with a discussion of the Darwinian roots of naturalism, Civello reads two representative texts by each of the three authors in light of scientific and philosophical discourse of the late nineteenth and twentieth centuries.

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Gekoppelde data


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