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Faulkner, Mississippi (Noema) (Spanish…
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Faulkner, Mississippi (Noema) (Spanish Edition) (edició 2003)

de Glissant Edouard (Autor)

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451455,858 (3.6)No n'hi ha cap
In 1989, while teaching literature in Louisiana, the Caribbean writer Edouard Glissant visited Rowan Oak, William Faulkner's home in Oxford, Mississippi. His visit spurred him to an original and powerful reappraisal of Faulkner's work.Like Faulkner's literary descendants in the United States, Glissant is fascinated by the stories of Yoknapatawpha County and disturbed by the author's equivocations about the racism there. Glissant, however, stands in a distinctive relation to Faulkner and his county: as a black Martinican, he is descended from slaves; as a native French speaker, he first encountered the great novelist's work in translation.Faulkner, Mississippi is a distinctive look at an American icon by a writer deeply involved in the issues of Faulkner's work. Glissant sees the racial complexities of Faulkner as the key to his influence in the next century, and presents Faulkner as the progenitor of Flannery O'Connor, Gabriel Garcia Marquez, Alejo Carpentier, and Toni Morrison, who all write fiction in which the characters are implicated in a single multiracial calamity. He exhorts the reader to "Look him straight in the eyes, the son of the slave and the son of the slave owner" -- and Glissant's own clear-eyed gaze makes this book a revelation about the work of one of our greatest but still least-understood writers.… (més)
Membre:GiovanyGracia
Títol:Faulkner, Mississippi (Noema) (Spanish Edition)
Autors:Glissant Edouard (Autor)
Informació:Fondo de Cultura Económica (2003), 252 pages
Col·leccions:La teva biblioteca, Per llegir
Valoració:
Etiquetes:No n'hi ha cap

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Faulkner, Mississippi de Edouard Glissant

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After the first two chapters (an intimately meditative tour through Rowan Oak and Faulkner's oeuvre), I lost interest in Glissant's project (which had spiraled into a confused arrangement of grand reflections on and criticisms of craft, technique, cultural milieu, imperialism, and Creolization). I sense one comes to this project fully prepared to engage its nuances only after reading Faulkner's body of work in its entirety. ( )
  BeauxArts79 | Jun 2, 2020 |
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In 1989, while teaching literature in Louisiana, the Caribbean writer Edouard Glissant visited Rowan Oak, William Faulkner's home in Oxford, Mississippi. His visit spurred him to an original and powerful reappraisal of Faulkner's work.Like Faulkner's literary descendants in the United States, Glissant is fascinated by the stories of Yoknapatawpha County and disturbed by the author's equivocations about the racism there. Glissant, however, stands in a distinctive relation to Faulkner and his county: as a black Martinican, he is descended from slaves; as a native French speaker, he first encountered the great novelist's work in translation.Faulkner, Mississippi is a distinctive look at an American icon by a writer deeply involved in the issues of Faulkner's work. Glissant sees the racial complexities of Faulkner as the key to his influence in the next century, and presents Faulkner as the progenitor of Flannery O'Connor, Gabriel Garcia Marquez, Alejo Carpentier, and Toni Morrison, who all write fiction in which the characters are implicated in a single multiracial calamity. He exhorts the reader to "Look him straight in the eyes, the son of the slave and the son of the slave owner" -- and Glissant's own clear-eyed gaze makes this book a revelation about the work of one of our greatest but still least-understood writers.

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