Nabokov and His Fiction: New Perspectives
Julian W. Connolly
Cambridge University Press, Aug 5, 1999 - Literary Criticism - 250 pages
In the centenary year of Nabokov's birth, eleven of the world's foremost Nabokov scholars offer original essays on the writer and his fiction. They cover a broad range of topics and approaches, from close readings of major texts to penetrating discussions of the relationship between Nabokov's personal beliefs and experiences and his art. There is a first glimpse at a recently published work, The Tragedy of Mr. Morn, and a fresh perspective on Nabokov's most famous novel, Lolita.
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Adorno American American Tears anagram anti-Semitism artistic authorial figure authorial presence autobiography Beheading Berlin Brian Boyd Brooke's Cambridge characters Chernyshevski child childhood commentary creative creature critics crowd culture Dandelio death Dmitri Nabokov Dostoevsky dream emigre English essay European exile father Fialta Foreword Frankenstein Fyodor Gennady Barabtarlo Georgian Georgian Poetry German Gift Glory Godunov-Cherdyntsev Gogol Hereafter Humbert imagination Jewish John Shade Julian W Kinbote Kinbote's kov's literary Lolita Malraux Mary Shelley Memory modern modernist Nabokov's Art Nabokov's authorial Nabokov's fiction Nabokovian narrative narrator Nikolai Gogol nymphet Olesha one's Pale Fire Pnin Pnin's poem poet poetic poetry poshlust Princeton University Press prose protagonist Pushkin's reader RLSK Rupert Brooke Russian Literature Sebastian Knight self-encodement sense Shade Shelley Shelley's Sirin Speak story thematic theme tion Tragedy trans translation Vane Sisters Vintage International Vladimir Nabokov words writer York Yuri Zina