Psychology Press, 1997 M03 13 - 210 pages
In this issue some of the most influential critics in the field encounter their colleagues in debate: A sad tale's best for South AfricaMartin Orkin;Shakespeare and Hanekom, King Lear and landNicholas Visser;Questioning Robert Young's post-colonial criticismLaura Chrisman;Response to Laura ChrismanRobert Young;Making love to our employment, or the immateriality of arguments about the materiality of the Shakespearean textEdward Pechter;Lover among the ruins: response to PechterMargreta de Grazia and Peter Stallybrass;Busy doing nothing: a response to Edward PechterGraham Holderness, Bryan Loughrey and Andrew Murphey;'Is she fact or is she fiction?': Angela Carter and the enigma of womanAnne Fernihough;The new romanticism: philosophical stand-ins in English Romantic discoursePaul Hamilton
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
response to Pechter
appears argues argument attempt authority become begins body century Circus claim colonial communication concerned constitution constructed context critical critique cultural describe desire discourse discussion early edition effect emergence English essay evidence example experience fact Fevvers figure gender human ideal identity imagination important interest Jews kind King land language later Lear less literary study literature London look masculinity material matter meaning Milton narrative nature Notes notion novel object offer original particular Pechter performance period philosophical play poem poets political position possible practices present Press produced published question reader reading recent reference relation representation represented Routledge seems sense sexual Shakespeare social South Africa structure suggests textual theory things traditional turn understanding University University Press woman women writing