Delmore Schwartz’s Genesis and ‘international consciousness’
“I Wish I had Some Indian Blood”: Hemingway’s Primitivism and the Ojibwa Pimadaziwin Paradigm
DeLillo’s Underworld is one of the most celebrated of all modern American novels, and perhaps the most complex. This complexity is a product of its extraordinarily precise yet oblique chronological structure, which, in its attempt to account for the entire second-half of the twentieth-century, has challenged all its readers, confused many of them, and alienated some.
“Tierra entre medio”: Borderlands of Knowledge in the Art of Frida Kahlo
David Foster Wallace: the Death of the Author and the Birth of a Discipline
Crooning, Catering, and Changing Careers: Anne Tyler’s and Don Cherry’s Bands (and Bonds) of Gold
From Mitchelstown to Michigan: Kevin Roche’s Formative Years
What if the Government Schooling Campaigns (1820s-1920s) to Americanize the Indians and to Anglicize the Irish had never taken place?
What if the Government Schooling Campaigns to Americanize the Indians and to Anglicize the Irish had never taken place?