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From: Canadian Review of Comparative Literature[(essay date 2016) In the following essay, Calafat discusses Levels of Life as a generic hybrid that fuses elements of memoir and essay, and harkens back to Michel de Montaigne’s practice of essay writing. Calafat...
From: American, British and Canadian Studies, Special Issue: Worlds Within Words: Twenty-First Century Visions on the Work of Julian Barnes[(essay date December 2009) In the following essay, Candel examines and refutes the form of Christianity that Barnes depicts in his novel Nothing to Be Frightened Of.] Nothing to Be Frightened Of carries to excess...
From: Anglistik[(essay date 2015) In the following essay, Kusek revisits questions of labelling, genre, and categorization in regard to Barnes’s writing, noting ways Barnes experimented with structure in Flaubert’s Parrot, Levels of...
From: Virginia Quarterly Review[(review date winter 2009) In the following review, Lalasz talks about Barnes's views on God as addressed in Nothing to Be Frightened Of.] Memento mori usually have grinning skulls, either figuratively or...
From: New Letters[(review date winter 2008) In the following review, Wolfe discusses Barnes's memoir, Nothing to Be Frightened Of, commenting on Barnes's views on death and his parents, and comparing the author to Somerset Maugham.]...
From: Sewanee Review[(review date summer 2010) In the following review, Stone discusses Nothing to Be Frightened Of, commenting on Barnes's upbringing and his philosophical relation to other writers and philosophers.] Early in Julian...
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