Throughout his career, William Faulkner produced a literary discourse remarkably contiguous with other discourses of American culture, but seldom has his work been explored as a participant in the shifts and ruptures that characterize modern discursive systems. Charles Hannon argues in Faulkner and the Discourses of Culture that the language of Faulkner's fiction is replete with the voiced conflicts that shaped America and the South from the 1920s to 1950. Specifically, Hannon takes five contemporary debates -- in historiography, law, labor, ethnography, and film -- and relates them both to canonical and less-discussed texts of Faulkner.
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|Size: ||19.1 MB|
|Publisher: ||LSU Press|
|Date published: || 2012|
|ISBN: ||9780807143858 (DRM-PDF)|
|Read Aloud: ||not allowed|