By Robert Paul Lamb
A better half to American Fiction, 1865-1914 is a groundbreaking number of essays written through major critics for a large viewers of students, scholars, and normal readers.
- An tremendously broad-ranging and obtainable Companion to the research of yank fiction of the post-civil struggle interval and the early 20th century Brings jointly 29 essays via most sensible students, every one of which provides a synthesis of the easiest learn and provides an unique standpoint
- Divided into sections on ancient traditions and genres, contexts and topics, and significant authors
- Covers a mix of canonical and the non-canonical topics, authors, literatures, and demanding methods
- Explores cutting edge issues, similar to ecological literature and ecocriticism, children’s literature, and the effect of Darwin on fiction
Chapter 1 The perform and merchandising of yankee Literary Realism (pages 15–34): Nancy Glazener
Chapter 2 pleasure and cognizance within the Romance culture (pages 35–52): William J. Scheick
Chapter three The Sentimental and household Traditions, 1865–1900 (pages 53–76): Gregg Camfield
Chapter four Morality, Modernity, and “Malarial Restlessness”: American Realism in its Anglo?European Contexts (pages 77–95): Winfried Fluck
Chapter five American Literary Naturalism (pages 96–118): Christophe Den Tandt
Chapter 6 American Regionalism: neighborhood colour, nationwide Literature, worldwide Circuits (pages 119–139): June Howard
Chapter 7 girls Authors and the Roots of yank Modernism (pages 140–148): Linda Wagner?Martin
Chapter eight the quick tale and the Short?Story series, 1865–1914 (pages 149–174): J. Gerald Kennedy
Chapter nine Ecological Narrative and Nature Writing (pages 177–200): S. okay. Robisch
Chapter 10 “The Frontier Story”: The Violence of Literary heritage (pages 201–221): Christine Bold
Chapter eleven local American Narratives: Resistance and Survivance (pages 222–239): Gerald Vizenor
Chapter 12 Representing the Civil struggle and Reconstruction: From Uncle Tom to Uncle Remus (pages 240–259): Kathleen Diffley
Chapter thirteen Engendering the Canon: Women's Narratives, 1865–1914 (pages 260–278): Grace Farrell
Chapter 14 Confronting the quandary: African American Narratives (pages 279–295): Dickson D. Bruce
Chapter 15 Fiction's Many towns (pages 296–317): Sidney H. Bremer
Chapter sixteen Mapping the tradition of Abundance: Literary Narratives and patron tradition (pages 318–339): Sarah approach Sherman
Chapter 17 secrets and techniques of the Master's Deed field: Narrative and sophistication (pages 340–355): Christopher P. Wilson
Chapter 18 Ethnic Realism (pages 356–376): Robert M. Dowling
Chapter 19 Darwin, technology, and Narrative (pages 377–394): Bert Bender
Chapter 20 Writing within the “Vulgar Tongue”: legislations and American Narrative (pages 395–410): William E. Moddelmog
Chapter 21 making plans Utopia (pages 411–427): Thomas Peyser
Chapter 22 American kid's Narrative as Social feedback, 1865–1914 (pages 428–448): Gwen Athene Tarbox
Chapter 23 an concept of Order at harmony: Soul and Society within the brain of Louisa may well Alcott (pages 451–467): John Matteson
Chapter 24 the US Can holiday Your middle: at the value of Mark Twain (pages 468–498): Robert Paul Lamb
Chapter 25 William Dean Howells and the Bourgeois Quotidian: Affection, Skepticism, Disillusion (pages 499–517): Michael Anesko
Chapter 26 Henry James in a brand new Century (pages 518–535): John Carlos Rowe
Chapter 27 towards a Modernist Aesthetic: The Literary Legacy of Edith Wharton (pages 536–556): Candace Waid and Clare Colquitt
Chapter 28 Sensations of fashion: The Literary Realism of Stephen Crane (pages 557–571): William E. Cain
Chapter 29 Theodore Dreiser and the strength of the private (pages 572–585): Clare Virginia Eby
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Additional resources for A Companion to American Fiction 1865-1914
1884. Crane, Stephen. Maggie, A Girl of the Streets (A Story of New York). 1893. Davis, Rebecca Harding. Life in the Iron Mills; or, The Korl Woman. 1861. Dos Passos, John. The Forty-Second Parallel. 1930. Dos Passos, John. Nineteen Nineteen. 1932. Dos Passos, John. The Big Money. 1936. Dreiser, Theodore. Sister Carrie. 1900. Fern, Fanny. Ruth Hall. 1855. Hawthorne, Nathaniel. The Scarlet Letter. 1850. Hawthorne, Nathaniel. The House of the Seven Gables. 1851. Hopkins, Pauline E. Contending Forces: A Romance Illustrative of Negro Life North and South.
I do not expect to fall in love with a princess, a beggar, or an opera-dancer. I can earn my bread, and am not exposed to great misery in any turn of the wheel of fortune. Is life, then, for me no longer worth living? . The right novel . . will show the manhood, not the childhood, of the race. It will not need to elaborate a black background of misfortune to serve as a foil for doubtful happiness, but will exhibit an activity so splendid that it must shine in relief upon the dingy gray of ordinary circumstances, duties, and relations.
Cambridge, Mass: MIT Press. (First publ. ) Hawthorne, Nathaniel (1983). The House of the Seven Gables. In Nathaniel Hawthorne: Novels, ed. Millicent Bell, 347–628. New York: Library of America. Hopkins, Pauline E. (1988). Contending Force: A Romance Illustrative of Negro Life North and South, intr. Richard A. Yarborough. New York: Oxford University Press. Howard, June (1985). Form and History in American Literary Naturalism. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press. Howells, William Dean (1967).