Hillis Miller, one of the most important literary critics today, and a concluding extensive interview with Edward Said one of his final interviews before his death on September 25, 2003 , the most prominent postcolonial critic-addressing his lifelong fascination with Conrad. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding. One of Us: The Mastery of Joseph Conrad. He edited, annotated, and provided introductions for The Modern Library Classics editions of Conrad's Victory: An Island Tale Modern Library, 2003 , Almayer's Folly: A Story of an Eastern River Modern Library, 2002 , and Under Western Eyes Modern Library, 2001. Said Bibliography Notes on Contributors Index Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication: Conrad, Joseph, 1857-1924 -- Criticism and interpretation.
Conrad and Textuality William W. New York: Macmillan New Casebooks Series, 1995. For Joseph Conrad has always been known as a writer of unusual international range and implication, his works subject to their vantage points. Working from feminist premises, Austin offered a vision of Conrad emphasizing the importance of recognizing and respecting difference. Alex Kurczaba Boulder- Lublin- New York: 1996 for Slavic and East European Journal, 43:1 1999 224-6. Mary Austin and the American West. The collection is framed by an introduction by J.
Woman Suffrage and the New Democracy. New York: Latin American News Association. Andrea White is Associate Professor of English at California State University at Dominguez Hills and First Vice President of the Joseph Conrad Association of America. Papers from the International Conrad Conference University of Pisa 2004. Lublin: U Marii Curie-Sklodowskie, 2011. Paffenroth Lanham: Rowman and Littlefield-Lexington Books, 2005. New York and London: Routledge, 2005.
Dunnett's study suggests that Taylorism and Fordism, both crucial in shaping twentieth-century masculinity, were, despite the regime's proclaimed move towards autarky, influential in Fascist Italy, and that American cultural products, including books and films, were not automatically subject to censorship and approbation. Kaplan and Andrea White, Guest Editors. Reading Conrad Now is a collection of original essays by leading Conrad scholars that rereads Conrad in light of his representations of post-colonialism, of empire, imperialism, and of modernism and modernity-questions that are once again relevant today. Traveling with Conrad 17 An Interview with Edward W. New York: The Woman's Press. The collection is framed by an introduction by J.
Berkeley: University of California Press. Mary Hunter Austin 1868—1934 was one of the earliest, most longstanding, and trenchant of Conrad's American readers in the first part of the twentieth century. She is coeditor of Seeing Double: Revisioning Edwardian and Modernist Literature Palgrave MacMillan, 1996. Traveling with Conrad An Interview with Edward W. .
Institute of Contemporary Psychoanalysis, Los Angeles, California. In a series of prominent essays that played a powerful role in Conrad's American cultural promotion during the 1910s and 1920s, Austin galvanized Conrad for women and feminist readers by arguing that his works presented a conception of masculinity not reducible to conventional gender formulas. What difference does it make who asks and answers these questions, and from where in the world they do so? Kaplan, Peter Lancelot Mallios, and Andrea White. What elements in his writings prompt and connect, and divide and differentiate, these responses? The university does not discriminate against individuals on the basis of race, color, religion, sex, national origin, genetic information, protected veteran status, age, or disability in the administration of its employment practices. Cornell University English and American Literature B. Kaplan is Professor of English at California State University, Pamona and President of the Joseph Conrad Association of America.
These are questions of reception. She is author of Joseph Conrad and the Adventure Tradition: Constructing and Deconstructing the Imperial Subject Cambridge University Press, 1993. New York: The Woman's Press. His various British, French, Irish, Polish, variously European, widely colonial and postcolonial, American, Asian, male and female, radical and conservative, seafaring and white collar, aristocratic and popular, critical and creative readers and rewriters have all driven his reception in complex response to one another, each contributing special vantage points in important ways unavailable to the others. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 1996.
Conrad's work has taken on a new importance in the dawning of the 21st century: in the wake of September 11 many cultural commentators returned to his novel The Secret Agent to discuss the roots of terrorism, and the overarching theme of colonialism in much of his work has positioned his writing as central to not only literature scholars, but also to postcolonial and cultural studies scholars and, more recently, to scholars interested in globalization. This article discusses how the late Jane Dunnett's recent work might inform discussions of the contradictions of Fascist masculinity. Table of Contents List of Abbreviations Introduction: Carola Kaplan, Peter Lancelot Mallios, Andrea White Acknowledgments Foreword: J. Carola Kaplan, Peter Mallios, and Andrea White, 175—93. Testing these theses, the article looks briefly at the reception of Walt Whitman in Fascist Italy via the Whitman songs of Mario Castelnuovo-Tedesco, Cesare Pavese's essay on Whitman, and Mario Praz's entry on Whitman in the 1937 Enciclopedia Treccani.
Joseph Conrad: Eastern and Western Perspectives. Hunt Hawkins and Brian Shaffer. Yet the variants of feminist theory the film supposedly stages understand these principles as alibis for phallocentrism. How does it bear on civil society? New York and London: Routledge, 2005. Approaches to Teaching World Literature Series. Lawrence in Seven Pillars of Wisdom. © 1956, University of Dallas.
This vision comes to carry large gendered, ethnic, international, economic, environmental, and, above all, deliberative democratic implications. Carola Kaplan, Peter Lancelot Mallios, Andrea White New York: Routledge, 2004 , for Conradiana 37:3 2006. What the Mexican Conference Really Means. His writings not only offer unusually wide latitudes of response, but also require those latitudes to do full justice to understanding those writings and the world they represent on such a wide canvas. More so than for most literary authors, to talk about reception is to talk about the only way to know Conrad and the world to which he lays claim; half of his books really does lie with other readers, upon whom one is unusually dependent. Stanford, 2000 is Assistant Professor of English and American Literature at the University of Maryland.