Now showing items 1-10 of 18
Changing the Default: Taking Aboriginal Systems of Accountability Seriously
(World Anthropologies Network, 2006-05)
In what follows, the author examines how recent indigenous digital projects challenge both expanded copyright laws as a means to “protect” indigenous culture and the very notion of “communal” rights as the primary state ...
Book Review: Hildegard Hoeller, Edith Wharton’s Dialogue with Realism and Sentimental Fiction
(Edith Wharton Review, 2002)
Here Donna Campbell reviews: Hoeller, Hildegard. Edith Wharton's Dialogue with Realism and Sentimental Fiction. University Press of Florida, 2000. 208 pp. Notes, bibliography, and index. ISBN 0-8130-1776-1.
Realism and Regionalism
To see realism and regionalism as the powerful forces they were for their nineteenth-century audiences, then, we need to set aside Mencken's prejudices and look at them from the dual perspective of literary documents of ...
Tracking Properness: Repackaging Culture in a Remote Australian Town
(Cultural Anthropology, 2006-08)
This article examines the production and circulation of digitized indigenous traditions as cultural objects that repackage tradition and reposition indigeneity. From its initial release in 2000, Yawulyu Mungamunga Women's ...
Reflections on Stephen Crane
(Stephen Crane Studies, 2006)
Like a lot of people, I was first introduced to Crane in a high school English class, but since the book was The Red Badge of Courage, and hence about war, I paid little attention. I did not care about war or about Henry ...
Walden in the Suburbs: Thoreau, Rock Hudson, and Natural Style in Douglas Sirk’s All that Heaven Allows
(Cambridge Scholars Press, 2008)
In The Bell Jar, Sylvia Plath's autobiographical novel of the 1950s, her heroine Esther Greenwood announces at one point "I hate Technicolor" (41) because of its "lurid costumes" and the way in which characters tend "to ...
More than a Family Resemblance? Agnes Crane's A Victorious Defeat� and Stephen Crane's The Third Violet
(Stephen Crane Studies, 2007)
Like his younger contemporary Jack London, who famously claimed to have had "no mentor but myself," Stephen Crane acknowledged few influences on his writing. Established authors such as W. D. Howells and contemporaries ...
Book Review: Augusta Rohrbach, "Truth Stranger than Fiction": Race, Realism, and the U.S. Literary Marketplace
(Edith Wharton Review, 2003)
Here Donna Campbell reviews the book: Augusta Rohrbach. "Truth Stranger than Fiction": Race, Realism, and the U.S. Literary Marketplace. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2002.
Book review: Bret Harte: Prince and Pauper
(Resources for American Literary Study, 2005)
Here Donna Campbell provides a review of Bret Harte: Prince and Pauper, a biography by Axel Nissen that considers the significance of Bret Harte, American short story writer (1836-1902).
Jack London's Allegorical Landscapes: "The God of His Fathers," "The Priestly Prerogative"
(Literature and Belief, 2001)
Like that of many of his fellow naturalistic writers, Jack London's response to the question of belief throughout his life and career in both complex and paradoxical. Born to a spiritualist mother whose seances were part ...