Showing Results for
From: English Studies in Canada[(essay date September 2004) In the following essay, Heinimann views the trickster ethic, as developed in Richler's Solomon Gursky Was Here and Thomas King's Green Grass, Running Water, to be representative of postmodern...
From: Commonwealth[(essay date spring 2003) In the following essay, Bényei examines the idea of genealogy in Solomon Gursky Was Here as a narrative "where subjectivity and the relationship between subjectivity and the world are defined."]...
From: In Fiction and Fact in Mordecai Richler's Novels[(essay date 1992) In the following essay, Craniford surveys the critical reaction to Solomon Gursky Was Here and investigates Richler's inspirations for the Gursky family. Craniford notes that the "most compelling...
From: The New Republic[In the following review, Pearl K. Bell states that while Solomon Gursky is “the powerful hero who has been missing from Canadian fiction,” as a whole Solomon Gursky Was Here is "a long, untidy, often tedious mish-mash...
From: The New York Times Book ReviewThe menacing black raven that swoops in and out of Mordecai Richler's inventive new novel is the familiar and totem of one Ephraim Gursky (1817–1910): Jewish Eskimo shaman, Minsk cantor, London (c. 1830) pick-pocket,...
Choose how you want to be alerted when new results for your search become available.
Subscribe to Gale's RSS feed to get content delivered to your favorite RSS aggregator. Copy and paste the URL below into your reader:
Tell us where to send the alert and how often you want to receive it