Now showing items 1-5 of 5
Edith Wharton's "Book of the Grotesque": Sherwood Anderson, Modernism, and the Late Stories
(Edith Wharton Review, 2010)
This article discusses Edith Wharton's "The Looking Glass" and "The Day of the Funeral."
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.
The Next 150 Years: Wharton Goes Digital
In thinking about the digital future of Wharton studies, I want to turn backward to ltalian Backgrounds (L905), a series of travel essays, mostly previously published, that came out six months before The House of Mirth ( ...
A Literary Expatriate: Hamlin Garland, Edith Wharton, and the Politics of a Literary Reputation
(Edith Wharton Review, 2008)
This article discusses Hamlin Garland's relationship with Edith Wharton and his three published recollections of their meeting as indices of her critical standing.
Edith Wharton and the "Authoresses": The Critique of Local Color in Wharton's Early Fiction
(Studies in American Fiction, 1994)
Edith Wharton's impatience with what she called the "rose and lavender pages" of the New England local color "authoresses" reverberates throughout her autobiography and informs such novels as Ethan Frome and Summer. In A ...