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Jack London's racial lives : a critical biography

Auteur: Jeanne Campbell Reesman
Uitgever: Athens : University of Georgia Press, ©2009.
Editie/Formaat:   Boek : Biografie : Deelstaats- of provinciale overheidsuitgave : EngelsAlle edities en materiaalsoorten bekijken.
Database:WorldCat
Samenvatting:
"Jack London (1876-1916), known for his naturalistic and mythic tales, remains among the most popular and influential American writers in the world. Jack London's Racial Lives offers the first full study of the enormously important issue of race in London's life and diverse works, whether set in the Klondike, Hawaii, or the South Seas or during the Russo-Japanese War, the Jack Johnson world heavyweight bouts, or the  Meer lezen...
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Details

Genre/Vorm: Biography
Genoemd persoon: Jack London; Jack London; Jack London; Jack London; Jack London
Genre: Biografie, Overheidsuitgave, Deelstaats- of provinciale overheidsuitgave, Internetbron
Soort document: Boek, Internetbron
Alle auteurs / medewerkers: Jeanne Campbell Reesman
ISBN: 9780820327891 0820327891 9780820337814 0820337811
OCLC-nummer: 225874019
Beschrijving: xviii, 389 p., [40] p. of plates : ill. ; 25 cm.
Inhoud: Jack London and race --
True north or white silence? Slave vs. "zone-conqueror" in the Klondike --
Marching with the censor: Jack London, author! And the Japanese army --
London and the postcolonial South Pacific --
Jack London, Jack Johnson, and the "great white hope" --
A "'Good Indian'"? Race as class in Martin Eden --
"Make westing" for the Sonoma dream --
"Mongrels" to "young wise ones": on the Mexican Revolution and On the Makaloa mat.
Verantwoordelijkheid: Jeanne Campbell Reesman.
Meer informatie:

Fragment:

"Jack London (1876-1916), known for his naturalistic and mythic tales, remains among the most popular and influential American writers in the world. Jack London's Racial Lives offers the first full study of the enormously important issue of race in London's life and diverse works, whether set in the Klondike, Hawaii, or the South Seas or during the Russo-Japanese War, the Jack Johnson world heavyweight bouts, or the Mexican Revolution. Reesman explores his choices of genre by analyzing racial content and purpose and judges his literary artistry against a standard of racial tolerance. Although he promoted white superiority in novels and nonfiction, London sharply satirized racism and meaningfully portrayed racial others - most often as protagonists - in his short fiction." "Why the disparity? For London, racial and class identity were intertwined: his formation as an artist began with the mixed "heritage" of his family. His mother taught him racism, but he learned something different from his African American foster mother, Virginia Prentiss. Childhood poverty, shifting racial allegiances, and a "psychology of want" helped construct the many "houses" of race and identity he imagined. Reesman also examines London's socialism, his study of Darwin and Jung, and the illnesses he suffered in the South Seas." "With new readings of The Call of the Wild and Martin Eden, and many other works, such as the explosive Pacific stories, Reesman reveals that London employed many of the same literary tropes of race used by African American writers of his period: the slave narrative, double-consciousness, the tragic mulatto, and ethnic diaspora. Hawaii seemed to inspire his most memorable visions of a common humanity."--BOOK JACKET.

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Gekoppelde data


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