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Source : Revues.org

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 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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Shirley Bricout, Le Texte biblique et la réflexion politique dans Aaron’s Rod, Kangaroo et The Plumed Serpent

Katz-Roy, Ginette (1 juil. 2010)

This book offers a very exhaustive study of the subversive intertextual relation of Lawrence’s three “leadership novels” with the Bible and shows how this complex link conditioned the expression of the writer’s political thought. In her very dense introduction, Shirley Bricout recalls that ...

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Children of Adam and Eve: Parental Education in D. H. Lawrence's Novels.

Bricout, Shirley (1 déc. 2016)

Introduction In his essay devoted to Nathaniel Hawthorne’s Scarlet Letter, Lawrence comments on relating sex to sin, asking bluntly: “Do you imagine Adam had never had intercourse with Eve before that apple episode? Many a time. As a wild animal with his mate. It didn't become ‘sin’ till the ...

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Wartime Ideology in “The Thimble”: A Comparative Study of Popular Wartime Romance and the Anti-romance of D. H. Lawrence

Iwai, Gaku (3 nov. 2015)

D. H. Lawrence detested war enthusiasm and did not wish to participate in any war work during the First World War. He did not therefore contribute to the promulgation of the nation’s cause, unlike famous British writers such as Thomas Hardy, Rudyard Kipling, Arnold Bennett and H. G. Wells, who ...

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Law and the Novel: D.H. Lawrence and Robert Musil

Bell, Michael (1 juil. 2010)

How strange that despite the thousands of times I must have read or written the name “Lawrence” I had never till now noticed that it contains, and indeed commences, with the capitalised word Law. The presence of law, at once asserted and unnoticed, has an ironically iconic value within a name ...

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The Hand of the Law: Lawrence and Censorship

Choudhury, Sheila Lahiri (1 juil. 2010)

There is no such thing as moral or an immoral book. Books are well written, or badly written. That is all.The Picture of Dorian Gray. Lawrence is one of the writers who has suffered most under the heavy hand of censorship. It is beyond comprehension that he could have had the strength of mind to ...

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The Flowing of Emotion. Sentiment and Ressentiment in The Trespasser

Desiderio, Olga (15 juin 2011)

What ultimately determines the shape of our lives is the flow of feelings, because our feelings are instinctive judgements of what is useful and harmful for us at particular stages of our growth, and originatewith those urges that currently dominate us. According to Colin Milton, Lawrence and ...

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D. H. Lawrence’s Apocalyptic Anger

Langell Miliaras, Barbara (15 avr. 2012)

Tom Stoppard’s Travesties deals with a moment of apocryphal history, when three historical figures – James Joyce, Tristan Zara and Vladimir Lenin – come together in the Zurich public library in the apocalyptic third year of World War I. A fourth but lesser known historical witness, one Henry ...

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Twilight of the Aristocrats: Foreign Words in Women in Love

Feyel, Juliette (1 déc. 2013)

Among Lawrence’s novels, Women in Love is remarkable for its frequent use of foreign words. Leaving aside the most common borrowings, many phrases in French, Italian, and German appear so strange to the English-speaking reader that Mark Kinkead-Weekes provided translations for them in the textual ...

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