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From: The Pluralistic Philosophy of Stephen Crane[(essay date 1993) In the following excerpt, Dooley examines Crane's poetry and contends that the author's philosophy is theistic, not nihilistic, agnostic, or atheist, as it is often characterized by critics.] I...
From: Recalling the Wild: Naturalism and the Closing of the American West[(essay date 2000) In the essay below, Lawlor focuses on the short fiction Crane wrote as a result of his 1895 visit to the American West and Mexico, finding the stories naturalistic as well as romantic and pointing out...
From: American Literary Realism[(essay date winter 2002) In this essay, Dudley expounds on what he terms the code of masculinity embedded in the stories collected in Tales of Adventure (the fifth installment of the University of Virginia's set of the...
From: Stephen Crane[(essay date 2004) In the essay below, Hayes centers on Crane's narrative approach to his short stories, using "The Open Boat," "A Man and Some Others," and "The Blue Hotel" to explore how he often combined a...
From: Research Studies[(essay date March 1975) In the following essay, Nagel elucidates impressionistic elements in "The Open Boat" and "A Man and Some Others."] Late in 1897, only two months after their first meeting, Joseph Conrad wrote a...
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