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Disturbing Indians : the archaeology of southern fiction

Author: Annette Trefzer
Publisher: Tuscaloosa : University of Alabama, ©2007.
Edition/Format:   Book : State or province government publication : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
"Annette Trefzer argues that not only have Native Americans played an active role in the construction of the South's cultural landscape - despite a history of colonization, dispossession, and removal aimed at rendering them invisible - but that their underexamined presence in southern literature provides a crucial avenue for a post-regional understanding of the American South."--BOOK JACKET.
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Genre/Form: Criticism, interpretation, etc
Additional Physical Format: Online version:
Trefzer, Annette, 1960-
Disturbing Indians.
Tuscaloosa : University of Alabama, c2007
(OCoLC)647126852
Named Person: Andrew Nelson Lytle; Caroline Gordon; Eudora Welty; William Faulkner; William Faulkner; Andrew Nelson Lytle; Caroline Gordon, Schriftstellerin 1895-1981.; Eudora Welty; William Faulkner; Caroline Gordon; Andrew Nelson Lytle; Eudora Welty
Material Type: Government publication, State or province government publication, Internet resource
Document Type: Book, Internet Resource
All Authors / Contributors: Annette Trefzer
ISBN: 9780817315429 081731542X
OCLC Number: 69671906
Description: xii, 223 p. ; 24 cm.
Contents: Excavating the sites : Indians in southern texts and contexts --
Colonialism and cannibalism : Andrew Lytle's conquest narratives --
Gendering the nation : Caroline Gordon's Cherokee frontier --
Native Americans and nationalism : Eudora Welty's Natchez Trace fiction --
Mimesis and mimicry : William Faulkner's postcolonial Yoknapatawpha.
Responsibility: Annette Trefzer.
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Abstract:

Argues that not only have Native Americans played an active role in the construction of the South's cultural landscape - despite a history of colonization, dispossession, and removal aimed at  Read more...

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Describing this study as a postcolonial reconsideration of the Renaissance South, as well as a foray into New American and Southern Studies and a deconstructionist analysis, Trefzer draws an Read more...

 
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