5 edition of Modernist women writers and narrative art found in the catalog.
Modernist women writers and narrative art
Kathleen M. Wheeler
Includes bibliographical references (p. 208-215) and index.
|LC Classifications||PS374.W6 W44 1994|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 220 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||220|
|ISBN 10||0814792758, 0814792766|
|LC Control Number||93045749|
modernist novel to recuperate female voice and "consciousness." If Fiedler rightly sees feminine "sensibility" or the female "mouthpiece" (re)valorized in modernist narrative, why is it that women writers were not accorded "first importance" in modernism either in the period of its development or in the retrospective light of conventional literary. The urgency of this need for new devices, and the ingenuity with which modernist writers addressed it, made the s one of the most inventive and successful decades in the history of literature. Whether this achievement ultimately offers much consolation for the losses of the First World War – or even any – is another question.
Although there are many more women throughout history who have proven to be powerful authors, this list is limited to those who are living, with a focus on personal narrative and fiction writers Author: Avril David. While women writers were pushing traditional boundaries of “women's fiction,” women were also reshaping the form and content of the theater, often in response to social changes. Susan Glaspell wrote both fiction and drama, most of which involve women searching for the meaning of life isolated from success, money, or even : Wendy Martin, Sharon Becker.
She has published widely on modernist writers, narrative, and cultural history, and is the author of Virginia Woolf, the Intellectual, and the Public Sphere (). The 20th century witnessed several major cultural movements, including modernism, anti-modernism, and postmodernism. These and other means of understanding and perceiving the world shaped the literature of that era and, with the rise of feminism, resulted in a particularly rich body of literature by women writers. This reference includes alphabetically arranged entries on 58 British women 3/5(1).
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Modernist Women Writers and Narrative Art begins by evaluating how Edith Wharton, Kate Chopin, and Willa Cather all engaged in an ironic critique of realism.
They explored the inadequacies of this form in expressing human experience and revealed its hidden, often contradictory, by: 7. This book is an examination of the narrative strategies and stylistic devices of modernist writers and of earlier writers normally associated with late realism.
In the case of the latter, Edith Wharton, Kate Chopin and Willa Cather are shown to have engaged in an ironic critique of realism, by exploring the inadequacies of this form to express. ‘Modernist’ Women Writers and Narrative Art. Authors: Wheeler, K. Free Preview. Buy this book eB99 This book is an examination of the fiction of Edith Wharton, Willa Cather, Kate Chopin, Jean Rhys, Stevie Smith, Katherine Mansfield and Jane Bowles, with a view to clarifying the narrative strategies these women adopt to establish Brand: Palgrave Macmillan UK.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: viii, pages ; 23 cm: Contents: Preface - Acknowledgements - Introduction: The Dragon of St Cyril - Excavating Meaning in Willa Cather's Novels - Kate Chopin: Ironist of Realism - The Attack on Realism: Edith Wharton's In Morocco and 'Roman Fever' - Style as Characterization in Jean Rhys'.
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Saved in: "Modernist" women writers and narrative art / Bibliographic Details; Main Author: Wheeler, Kathleen M. Format: Book: Language: English: Published: New York: New York University Press, Subjects:.
This book is an examination of the fiction of Edith Wharton, Willa Cather, Kate Chopin, Jean Rhys, Stevie Smith, Katherine Mansfield and Jane Bowles, with a view to clarifying the narrative strategies these women adopt to establish, in varying degrees, a critique of realism and its hidden dualistic, patriarchal assumptions about life, literature, and society.
Modernist Women Writers and Narrative Art begins by evaluating how Edith Wharton, Kate Chopin, and Willa Cather all engaged in an ironic critique of realism. They explored the inadequacies of this form in expressing human experience and revealed its hidden, often contradictory, assumptions. Bored women populate many of the most celebrated works of British modernist literature.
Whether in popular offerings such as Robert Hitchens's The Garden of Allah, the esteemed middlebrow novels of May Sinclair or H. Wells, or now-canonized works such as Virginia Woolf's The Voyage Out, women's boredom frequently serves as narrative impetus, antagonist and by: 9. In Modernist Women Writers and War, Julie Goodspeed-Chadwick examines important avant-garde writings by three American women authorsDjuna Barnes, H.D., and Gertrude Stein and shows that during World Wars I and II a new kind of war literature emerged, one in which feminist investigation of war and trauma effectively counters the paradigmatic war experience long narrated by men.5/5(1).
This dude was important for single-handedly crafting the tradition of Modernist poetry and quite literally shaping the work of other players of the period, such as T.S. Eliot and H.D. Pound's Imagism, which morphed into Vorticism aftergave poetry in English its focus on simple, concrete diction and spare syntax, as well as its emphasis.
The Spirit of Revolt: Women Writers, Archives and the Cold War. Aug 7 ()—a generically hybrid modernist war narrative full of avant-garde experimentation with sound but that drew from their traditions. Wide-ranging and interdisciplinary, the text is a meditation on poetics, politics, art, philosophy, music, science, war, peace Cited by: 1.
Literary modernism, or modernist literature, has its origins in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, mainly in Europe and North America, and is characterized by a self-conscious break with traditional ways of writing, in both poetry and prose ists experimented with literary form and expression, as exemplified by Ezra Pound's maxim to "Make it new."Cultural origins: Industrial Revolution.
'Modernist' Women Writers and Narrative Art How does one capture the delightful irony of Edith Wharton's prose or the spare lyricism of Kate Chopin's. Kathleen Wheeler challenges the reader to experiment with a more imaginative method of literary criticism in Author: Julian Dodd.
- Modernism was a twentieth-century literary innovation. Stream of consciousness developed during the modern period. It is a narrative technique that imitates the thoughts of the human mind. Famous writers: Albert Camus, William Faulkner, E.M.
Forster, Ernest Hemingway, Aldous Huxley, James Joyce, D.H. Lawrence, Virginia Woolf. See more ideas about Modernist writers, Stream of 26 pins. Vintage Art Book Narrative Art,Palais Des Beaux-arts, Robert Cumming + $ Charles Dickens. Charles Dickens Narrative Art Literature Technique Irony Sympathy Thesis.
$ Rare Marg. Rare Marg Publication, Picture Showman,narrative Tradition, Indian Art,india. $ Wheeler K. () The Attack on Realism: Edith Wharton’s In Morocco and ‘Roman Fever’.
In: ‘Modernist’ Women Writers and Narrative Art. In: ‘Modernist’ Women Writers and Narrative Art. Palgrave Macmillan, LondonAuthor: Kathleen Wheeler.
Modernism, in the fine arts, late 19th to midth century, a break with the past and the concurrent search for new forms of expression. It fostered a period of experimentation in literature, music, dance, visual art, and architecture. Learn more about the history of Modernism and its various manifestations.
I would appreciate suggestions for women writers (works published in the last twenty years only) who you think of as "postmodern" (however you wish to define that).
I'm looking for novels and short story collections (generally with an experimental bent) by women that would fit in well with works by such. Modern British Women Writers: each phrase within the title of this reference work implicitly calls for clarification or at least can now look at, if not yet see, the twentieth century as a whole, recognizing that in literary terms—or indeed any terms other than the purely statistical—the isolation of a one-hundred-year period bounded by double zeros is artificial and arbitrary.
Literary modernism, or modernist literature, has its origins in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, mainly in Europe and North philosophers, like Georg Lukacs, theorized that literary modernism had its origins in the philosophy of Walter ism is characterized by a self-conscious break with traditional styles of poetry and verse.The preparation of a list of bibliographical references on the modernist short story raises a number of questions and implies certain choices, which I intend to address in this brief introductory note.
A first important observation to be made is that the short story as a genre remains largely neglected in the greater part of book-length studies on literary modernism, even in the more recent : Mathijs Duyck.Modernism, in general, reflected a departure from traditional forms of art, religion, philosophy, social organization, and daily life which modernist artists felt had become outdated in the new environments of an emerging industrialized world.
The poet Ezra Pound's injunction to "Make it new!" was the touchstone of the movement's approach.