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by Deborah L. Parsons

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Author: Deborah L. Parsons
ISBN: 0746309449
Language: English
Pages: 160 pages
Category: History & Criticism
Publisher: Liverpool University Press (January 8, 2003)
Rating: 4.5
Formats: lit mobi docx mbr
FB2 size: 1884 kb | EPUB size: 1487 kb | DJVU size: 1545 kb
Sub: Fiction

Deborah Parsons is Lecturer in English at the University of Birmingham. Series: Writers and Their Work. Hardcover: 160 pages.

Deborah Parsons is Lecturer in English at the University of Birmingham. ISBN-13: 978-0746311226. Product Dimensions: . x . inches.

Items related to Djuna Barnes (Writers and Their Work). Deborah L. Parsons is Lecturer in English at the University of Birmingham. Djuna Barnes once described herself as one of the most famous unknowns of the century. Parsons Djuna Barnes (Writers and Their Work). She is the author of Streetwalking the Metropolis: Women, the City and Modernity (Oxford University Press, 2000).

Djuna Barnes (Writers & Their Work). 0746309449 (ISBN13: 9780746309445).

In this study, Deborah Parsons examines the range of Barnes's oeuvre: her early journalism, short stories and one act dramas, poetry, the family chronicle Ryder, the Ladies Almanack, and . Djuna Barnes Writers and Their Work. Northcote House, 2003.

In this study, Deborah Parsons examines the range of Barnes's oeuvre: her early journalism, short stories and one act dramas, poetry, the family chronicle Ryder, the Ladies Almanack, and her late play The Antiphon, as well as her modernist classic Nightwood. She explores the psychological and stylistic aspects of Barnes's work through close analysis of the texts within their social, cultural and aesthetic context, and provides an indispensable and enriching guide to Barnes's artistic identity and poetic vision.

Author of A Cultural History of Madrid, Streetwalking the metropolis, Djuna Barnes (Writers and Their Work). Are you sure you want to remove Deborah L. Parsons from your list?

Author of A Cultural History of Madrid, Streetwalking the metropolis, Djuna Barnes (Writers and Their Work). Created April 1, 2008.

Deborah Parsons (Parsons, Deborah). used books, rare books and new books. Djuna Barnes (Writers and Their Work): ISBN 9780746311226 (978-0-7463-1122-6) Hardcover, Liverpool University Press, 2003. Find all books by 'Deborah Parsons' and compare prices Find signed collectible books by 'Deborah Parsons'. Children need education (The World's children). Djuna Barnes (Writers and Their Work): ISBN 9780746309445 (978-0-7463-0944-5) Softcover, Liverpool University Press, 2003. In the Same Voice Women and Men in Law Enforcement. by Deborah Parsons, Paul Jesilow.

Barnes Djuna Djuna Barnes’s writing is unusual - and unusually daring - even among modernists.

Djuna Barnes (/ˈdʒuːnɑː/, June 12, 1892 – June 18, 1982) was an American artist, illustrator, journalist, and writer best known for her novel Nightwood (1936), a cult classic of lesbian fiction and an important work of modernist literature. In 1913, Barnes began her career as a freelance journalist and illustrator for the Brooklyn Daily Eagle.

Having known both Djuna Barnes and Jean Rhys as old ladies, I can say they were remarkable creatures, polar opposites who were both victimized by ''devoted'' helpers when they were not in a position to turn down the help. Why? The lack of serious recognition (Miss Barnes was never admitted to the American Academy of Arts & Letters, which hurt her deeply) left both writers in a particularly vulnerable state in which their own eccentricities - and their poverty - became perilous.

Djuna Barnes was an American writer and artist best known for her novel Nightwood, a cult classic of lesbian . reporter, interviewer, and illustrator whose work appeared in the city’s leading newspapers and periodicals.

Djuna Barnes was an American writer and artist best known for her novel Nightwood, a cult classic of lesbian fiction and a. . Later, Barnes’ talent and connections with prominent

Djuna Barnes once described herself as one of the most famous unknowns of the century. Revisionary accounts of female modernist writers have re-awakened interest in her work, yet she remains a unique and idiosyncratic figure, unassimilated by models of American expatriate or Sapphic modernism. In this illuminating and lucid study, Deborah Parsons examines the range of Barnes's oeuvre; her early journalism, short stories and one act dramas, poetry, the family chronicle Ryder, the Ladies Almanack, and her late play The Antiphon, as well as her modernist classic Nightwood. She explores the psychological and stylistic aspect of Barnes's work through close analysis of the texts within their social, cultural and aesthetic context, and provides an indispensable and enriching guide to Barnes's artistic identity and poetic vision. Barnes's determined inversion of generic, social, sexology, degeneration, ethnography and decadence, her unusual childhood, her professional friendships with T.S. Eliot and James J