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From:Twentieth Century Literature (Vol. 67, Issue 2) Peer-Reviewed"Everyday things represent the most overlooked forms of knowledge," claims Father Paulus, the Jesuit priest in Don DeLillo's novel Underworld (1997), as he anatomizes a "plain black everyday clerical shoe," identifying...
From:Twentieth Century Literature (Vol. 67, Issue 2) Peer-ReviewedIn 1936, after a difficult period of revision, Djuna Barnes published Nightwood, her second novel. Its ornate, digressive prose style, its eccentric cast of characters, and its thematic interest in mortality, frustrated...
From:Twentieth Century Literature (Vol. 67, Issue 2) Peer-ReviewedIn her unpublished chapbook Poems (1918), Jessie Dismorr, an understudied member of the Vorticist collective, ruminates on the vicissitudes of the boundary between materiality and abstraction. The poems in the volume are...
From:Twentieth Century Literature (Vol. 67, Issue 2) Peer-ReviewedDoris Lessing's most famous work remains The Golden Notebook (1962). Partly this is the legacy of its reception as a feminist landmark--a legacy not diminished by Lessing's own skepticism about such a reading. Partly,...
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