by Jerrold E. Hogle
Publisher: University of Maryland 2003
This collection offers five outstanding Romanticists focusing on the nightmarish sleep into which Victor Frankenstein falls after seeing his creature take its first breaths in Mary Shelley's original novel of 1818. These essays deal with several rarely explored aspects or echoes of Frankenstein's dream.
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by Jeffrey Steinbrink - University of California Press
Mark Twain is one of our most accessible cultural icons, a figure familiar to virtually every American and renowned internationally. But he was not always as we know him today. This is the story of the coming of age of Mark Twain.
by Arthur Ransome - Project Gutenberg
He saw art as self-expression and life as self-development. He felt that his life was material on which to practise his powers of creation, and handled it and brooded over it like a sculptor planning to make a dancing figure out of a pellet of clay.
by Heike Paul - transcript Verlag
This essential introduction to American studies examines the core foundational myths upon which the nation is based. These myths include the myth of 'discovery', the Pocahontas myth, the myth of the Promised Land, the myth of the Founding Fathers ...
by Kathryn VanSpanckeren - U.S. Department of State
The Outline of American literature, newly revised, traces the paths of American narrative, fiction, poetry and drama as they move from pre-colonial times into the present, through such literary movements as romanticism, realism and experimentation.