Subjectivity In The American Protest Novel by K. DrakeSubjectivity In The American Protest Novel by K. Drake

Subjectivity In The American Protest Novel

byK. Drake, Kimberly S Drake

Hardcover | February 22, 2011

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In the first major study of the twentieth-century American protest novel, Kimberly S. Drake examines a group of authors who self-consciously exploited the revolutionary potential of the novel. These works transformed literary conventions concerning art and politics, readers, and characters. This project draws upon a range of cultural studies concepts to take a fresh look at Richard Wright, Ann Petry, Tillie Olsen, Chester Himes, and Sarah Wright.

About The Author

Kimberly S. Drake is Director of the Writing Program and Visiting Associate Professor at Scripps College.
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Details & Specs

Title:Subjectivity In The American Protest NovelFormat:HardcoverDimensions:264 pages, 8.5 × 5.51 × 0.04 inPublished:February 22, 2011Publisher:Palgrave Macmillan USLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0230107168

ISBN - 13:9780230107168

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Table of Contents

Protest Literature in the U.S.: Determinism, Double Consciousness, and the Construction of Subjectivity * Rape, Repression, and Remainder in Wright’s Early Novels: Toward a Theory of African-American Trauma * "Women on the Go": Double Consciousness, Domesticity, and Street Culture in Ann Petry’s Fiction * “You Make Your Children Sick”: Dirt, Domesticity, and Working-Class Female Identity in Tillie Olsen’s Yonnondio and Sarah Wright’s This Child’s Gonna Live

Editorial Reviews

“Readers will welcome this book into the academy, for it captures the intellectual scholarship of “black textualities and psychoanalysis,” especially of familiar and classic African American female and male characters.”-- Hazel Arnett Ervin, Fulbright Scholar and UNCF/Mellon Fellow and editor of African American Literary Criticism; The Handbook of African American Literature; Ann Petry: A Bio-Bibliography; Ann Petry’s Short Fiction: Critical Essays(with Hilary Holladay) and The Critical Responses to Ann Petry