Moving Through Modernity: Space and Geography in Modernism
Discussion of space and geography has become common in contemporary literary and cultural studies, especially in the fields of postmodernism and postcolonialism. Moving Through Modernity offers the first full-length account of modernism from the perspective of a critical literary geography. In stimulating new readings of E.M. Forster, Imagism, James Joyce, Virginia Woolf, and Jean Rhys, this book demonstrates how space and geography were also central concerns for modernists.
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Theorising space and place in modernism
Ulysses joggerfry and the Hibernian metropolis
literary geography and
The voyages of Jean Rhys
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Aeolus Anna's argues Bachelard's Bast Bloom British Caribs Certeau's chapter chiasmus Clarissa colonial critical cultural Dalloway discourse discussion Dominica Dublin E. M. Forster England English episode ernist essay example experience exploration Ezra Pound fiction flaneur flux Forster Foucault gaze gender Harmondsworth Harvey heterotopia Howards End identity Imagist imperial Ireland Irish James Joyce Jean Rhys journey Joyce Joyce's Lefebvre Lefebvre's Leonard linked literary geography London London Underground Margaret material spaces metropolis modernist motor motorcar movement narrative Nelson Nelson's pillar notes novel Oxford Penguin Peter poem poet political Postmodernity Pound Railway relations representation of space representational spaces represented Rhys's Schlegels sense of space social space space and place spaces of modernity spatial form spatial history streets suburbs Sussex T. E. Hulme textual space tion trams transport tube Ulysses Underground University Press Virginia Woolf visual Voyage Wandering Rocks Wilcoxes women writing