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Source : Revues.org

Books between the Covers – The Rainbow, Women in Love and Lady Chatterley’s Lover.

Brault-Dreux, Elise (1 déc. 2016)

In “The Bad Side of Books” (1924) D.H. Lawrence declares: “What do I care for first or last editions? I have never read one of my published works. To me, no book has a date, no book has a binding” (IR 75). This annoyance is also revealed in the analysis of the characters’ relation to books ...

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Lawrence and the Question of Gender in our Times

Bhowal, Sanatan (31 déc. 2014)

Lawrence’s radicalism about gender has not escaped the critical gaze of contemporary Lawrence criticism. His gradually changed view of women—from a positive view, as expressed in his letter to Edward Garnett “Women becoming individual, self-responsible, taking her own initiative” to a later ...

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"A Prison for the Infinite": D. H. Lawrence and Bertrand Russell on the War

Ferretter, Luke (3 nov. 2015)

In his recent book War Trauma and English Modernism, Carl Krockel argues that Lawrence suffered from "war trauma," throughout not only the war years but for almost the entire remainder of his life. He is right to say so. The war smashed Lawrence, as an artist and as a man, and I would disagree with ...

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Laughter and Mockery in Women in Love: Heterogeneous Symptoms of Discontent

Brault-Dreux, Elise (31 déc. 2014)

The purpose of this essay is not to bring Lawrence and Freud together on the question of laughter (even though Freud did write on wit and the comic), nor to carry out a comparison between both authors. The intention is rather to read laughter in Women in Love having in mind what Freud wrote about ...

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D. H. Lawrence and Hannah Höch: Representing Einstein and the Post-World War I World

Hoshi, Kumiko (3 nov. 2015)

On June 15, 1921, while in Baden-Baden, D. H. Lawrence read Albert Einstein’s Relativity: The Special and General Theory, which had appeared in English for the first time the previous year. He had received the book from his friend S. S. Koteliansky that very day. The next day, he wrote Koteliansky ...

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On the Rocks: Women (and Men) in (and out of) Love

Latham, Monica (15 juin 2011)

Frieda: You’re writing about them, aren’t you. [...]Lawrence: It’s about two sets of couples, polarised. Numerous biographies and critical studies have been dedicated to Katherine Mansfield and D. H. Lawrence over the years; scholars have studied and written extensively on the lives and works ...

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Lawrence and the Environment; the Poetics of Honesty and Despair

Salter, Leo (1 juil. 2010)

In his poems Lawrence portrays man’s exploitative use of power to dominate nature as a self-destructive assault on the harmony of living systems; and he argues that these transgressions of natural laws exclude man from the “tree of life.” He also makes it clear that uncontrolled materialism ...

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“We have to hate our immediate predecessors”: Lawrence and Galsworthy

Cushman, Keith (15 juin 2011)

Introduction Who am I? I was a prolific 20th century English writer of fiction, plays, and poetry. My affair with a married woman and our subsequent marriage were the pivotal events of both my life and my artistic career. Ford Madox Hueffer gave me excellent advice about my second novel. After my ...

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Towards the “sacred responsibility of authority”: D.H. Lawrence’s Kangaroo

Knežević, Marija (1 juil. 2010)

Kangaroo offers ample material for the study of the complex exchange between culture and narrative. Drawing on Edward Said’s book, Beginnings: Intention and Method, this paper considers the novel’s position within a group of works of similar contextual and structural interest and traces the ...

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“Going to Lawrence for feeling”: A Study of The Princess

Reinhold, Natalya (15 avr. 2012)

The Princess is seldom analysed on its own, being either eclipsed by St Mawr, or dismissed as just another shorter narrative about a white woman packing her bags and leaving her ranch to go into the mountains with an attractive and swarthy Mexican guide. I suggest reading this text in terms of its ...

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