Thomas Wolfe and the Politics of Modernism
Once one of the most popular fiction writers in all of American literature, Thomas Wolfe now stands in a tenuous position in the American literary canon. This book combats the academic and critical inertia that currently surrounds Wolfe by exploring his complex relationship to modernism. The experimental nature of Wolfe's fiction, his troubling associations with other writers and artists, his complicated publishing practices, and the development of his late political conscience are analyzed to reestablish his importance to this historically avant-garde literary movement and to twentieth-century American literature.
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The Contextualization of Self in Look Homeward
New Generic Possibilities in Of Time and The River
The Discourses and Aesthetics of New York
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Abbey aesthetic Agrarians Allen Tate allowed Altamont American literature American writers Angel Appalachian artistic Aswell automobile believed bildungsroman Brooklyn Bridge canonical career century chapter character citizens complex contemporary Cowley critics culture depiction discourses diverse early economic edition editor Edward Abbey emulates epic Ernest Hemingway Eugene Gant Eugene's Europe exile expatriate experiences experimental explore express Ezra Pound Fascism Faulkner Gant's genre George Webber Go Home Hemingway high-modernism high-modernist Jack Kerouac Joyce Joyce's Kennedy and Reeves landscape language later letter literary living Look Homeward Lost magazines Malcolm Cowley Max Perkins modern modernist writers narrative native Nazi notebook entry novel Nowell Perkins political Polyphemus Prologue to America protagonist publication published readers realizes River Rock Scott Fitzgerald Scribner's short stories structure T. S. Eliot textual Thomas Wolfe tourist town traditional train trip Ulysses William Faulkner Wolfe shows Wolfe's books writing York