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14B. AMERICAN FICTION 1900 TO PRESENT


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02490. The Gifted Child.

The validity of educational programs directed toward the gifted child is examined in this study. The undemocratic aspects of singling out the gifted are looked at, and special programs for "ability" groups are advocated. 11 pages, 34 footnotes, 14 bibliographic sources.
  $77
 

02489. "Mr. And Mrs. Elliot" by Ernest Hemingway.

A critical review of a Hemingway short story, focussing on the one-dimensional characters and their isolation in marriage. 4p.; Of.; Ob.
  $28
 

02455. The End of the Road, by John Barth.

The questions of values and identity in the comic novel by Barth are explored; the protagonist's problem of paralysis of the will is analyzed, and the leading characters are delved into. 8 pages, 9 footnotes, 6 bibliographic sources.
  $56
 

02452. Go Tell It on the Mountain by James Baldwin.

The process of John's salvation and his relations with his family are described from a religious viewpoint. 4p.; Of.; Ob.
  $28
 

02192. Good Country People by Flannery O'connor.

A thorough discussion of the characters portrayed in the novel, with an emphasis on the failures of human understanding. 6p.; Of.; Ob.
  $42
 

02186. Light in August by William Faulkner.

An analysis of the book finds that Joe Christmas is not the protagonist, and that the book does not focus on a single hero but on a multitude of figures. 10p.; lf.; 4b.
  $70
 

02176. Fitzgerald's Women.

The author's female characters are seen as extension of the personality of his wife Zelda, Daisy, Nicole, Rosemary and Cecilia are seen as tragic figures, and their failure in love viewed as the failure of Fitzgerald's marriage. lOp.; 7f.; 4b.
  $70
 

02175. "Studs Lonigan": A Trilogy by James T. Farrell.

The novels of the working class youth of the 1930's are reviewed as proletarian literature. Farrell's development of Studs' character is looked at for its psychological and sociological implications, and the author's techniques examined. 12 pages, 7 footnotes, l bibliographic source.
  $84
 

02164. The Catcher in the Rye, by j.d. Salinger.

The novel about adolescence is looked at from the critic's viewpoint; the critical reaction to the book at the tine of its publication is catalogued and generally found sympathetic but short-sighted. The maturing of the book's critical reviews going into the sixties is also analyzed and recorded. 18 pages, 32 footnotes, 23 bibliographic sources.
  $126
 

02162. Call It Sleep by Henry Roth.

The novel of Jewish immigrant life at the turn of the century is reviewed as the most neglected work of the last quarter century; various critics are called upon to agree or disagree with this verdict. lOp.; Of.; lb.
  $70
 

02160. Blacks in Children's Literature.

A scholarly sociological study comparing the characterization of blacks in works by Harris, (Uncle Remus) Twain, and three modern writers - Schecter, Sterne and Justus. The many changes in the role of the black in children's books are analyzed. 15 pages, 19 footnotes, 15 bibliographic sources.
  $105
 

02159. Language in Antony and Cleopatra.

Shakespeare's use of language to pace the play and sustain tension during action scenes is examined. Mention is made of techniques of verbal characterization found in the major speeches, and the individual psychology of the leading figures is discussed. 7 pages, 0 footnotes, 0 bibliographic sources.
  $49
 

02154. The Theme of Alienation.

Man's alienation as depicted in the modern American novel is discussed, with references to the theme in Wolfe, Steinbeck, Faulkner, Farrell, Hemingway and Porter; a concise summary of the theme. 5p.;, Of.; 7b.
  $35
 

01922. Pale Fire by Vladimir Nabokov.

a critical review of the recent novel, praising Nabokov's skill with language and his witty characterizations; the structure of the novel is also noted. 4p.; Of.; Ob.
  $28
 

01911. The Amen Corner by James Baldwin.

A concise recounting of the plot and theme of Baldwin's play about the black churchgoers, emphasizing the theme of the church as a black-controlled environment. 6p.; Of.; Ob.
  $42
 

01910. In the Wine Time by Ed Bullins.

A look at the social, physical and emotional environment of poor urban blacks as depicted in the play by Bullins; characters, setting, and the search for love are discussed. lOp.; Of.; Ob.
  $70
 

01883. Three Individuals in Rebellion.

Three relationships to revolt -- Jurgis Rudkis in Sinclair's The Jungle, George Babbitt in Lewis' novel, and Finnerty in Vonnegut's Player Piano -- are discussed. 5 pages, 0 footnotes, 0 bibliographic sources.
  $35
 

01874. The Fantasy Literary Genre.

An analysis of the source material and classical and medieval background of fantastic literature by the likes of Tolkien; elements of Chaucer, Spenser and medieval allegory are found in Tolkien's trilogy The Lord of the Rings, a criticism of the poetic and philosophical themes of Tolkien's work is provided. 21 pages, 20 footnotes, 15 bibliographic sources.
  $133
 

01828. Black Players by C. And R. Milner.

Book review; subject is pimps and prostitutes in San Francisco. Reviewer concludes that white anthropologists could not uncover essentials of underground culture. Sp., Of., Ob.
  $35
 

01755. American Black Novelists.

Brief general discussion of the development of the Black novel, concentrating on Wright, Ellison, and Baldwin: excellent annotated bibliography of surveys of Black literature; note on the methodology used in the annotated bibliography. 11p., Of., 15b.
  $77
 

01750. An Annotated Bibliography of the Novels of Christopher Isherwood.

An introduction to the critical reviews and scholarly studies of the English novelist, with a thorough annotated bibliography of those reference works in the University of California library. lOp.; Of.
  $70
 

01741. American Literature: A Bibliography of the Field.

A good annotated bibliography of the reference works, bibliographies and book review indexes in the field of American Literature, with a description of the study and methods of procedure. 11p.; Of.; 18b.
  $77
 

01580. A Comparison of Domhoff's the Higher Circles With Miller's Death of a Salesman.

Interesting presentation of a poor person's view of the rich; striving for control of the world, thinking they' re just like everyone else, and terribly insecure. Presents Willie Loman's problems as the epitome of the hollowness of capitalism. lOp., Of., 2b.
  $70
 

01317. New Thoughts on the Race Issue.

Review of Memmi's Colonizer and Colonized, Blauner's Racial Oppression in America, and Allen's Black Awakening in Capitalist America,; discussion of internal colonialism. 6p., Of., Ob.
  $42
 

01308. The Grapes of Wrath by John Steinbeck.

The story of a migrant farmworker family's descent into poverty in discussed in terms of its sociological background; the depression era and the Joad's relationship to the land are characterized. lOp., Of., Ob.
  $70
 

01284. The Absurd Answer of Rabbit Run.

John Updike's novel of "the emptiness of contemporary American life is analyzed for its depiction of life's absurdity and the protagonist's identity crisis. Rabbit emerges as an existential hero. 8p., Of., Ob.
  $56
 

01276. The Godfather by Mario Puzo.

The recent popular novel of a Mafia family is analyzed as to its feudal hierarchical structure and management policy of the gangsters; the book is seen as an American success story. 6p., Of., Ob.
  $42
 

01267. The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald.

The character of Daisy is viewed as Fitzgerald's interpretation of his wife Zelda, and deemed to be the foundation of the novel. 5p., Of., 2b.
  $35
 

01265. Cane and the Harlem Renaissance.

An evaluation of Toomer's book, Cane, and its role in the literary and social aspects of the Harlem Renaissance of the 1920's. The importance of the work is stressed, its literary merit and its social context. It is praised for its realism in parts and criticized for its romanticism in others. 11p., lOf., 3b.
  $77
 

01236B. "Sanctuary" by William Faulkner.

This paper provides a detailed analysis of Faulkner's novel "Sanctuary," focusing in particular on the characters and the underlying Calvinist themes of the novel. Argues that in this novel Faulkner attempts to demonstrate that the Calvinist tradition is unjust, hypocritical, and inimical to man’s nature. Because of the mentality which it produces, innocent people such as Goodwin are killed while Temple is allowed to go free. Argues that both Horace and Popeye are isolated from society -- one as the symbol of goodness and the other as the embodiment of evil -- and each of them represents a challenge to the established order. KEYWORDS: southern writers book review william faulkner sanctuary. 10 pages, 27 footnotes, 3 bibliographic sources.
  $70
 

01236. William Faulkner’S “Light in August” and “Sanctuary”.

This paper presents a detailed analysis of William Faulkner's books "Light in August" and "Sanctury," concentrating on his treatment of the dichotomy between reality and appearance. Faulkner's characterizations in "Light in August" and "Sanctuary" are completely explored and analyzed, developing the theme that his works are Calvinist in feeling and basically social tragedies of guilt and suffering. It is argued that while many of Faulkner’s novels deal with the Calvinistic tradition, "Light in August" is his most virulent condemnation of a system which applied to more than just religious and sexual obsessions. KEYWORDS: faulkner light in august sanctuary themes guilt suffering characterizations book review. Turabian Style with Endnotes. 18 pages, 37 footnotes, 14 bibliographic sources.
  $126
 

01236b. "Sanctuary" by William Faulkner.

This paper provides a detailed analysis of Faulkner's novel "Sanctuary", focusing in particular on the characters and the underlying Calvinist themes of the novel. Argues that in this novel, Faulkner attempts to demonstrate that the Calviinist tradition is unjust, hypocritical, and inimical to man’s nature. Because of the mentality which it produces, innocent people such as Goodwin are killed while Temple is allowed to go free. Argues that both Horace and Popeye are isolated from society -- one as the symbol of goodness and the other as the embodiment of evil -- and each of them represents a challenge to the established order. KEYWORDS: southern writers book review william faulkner sanctuary. 11 pages, 27 footnotes, 3 bibliographic sources. 2,891 words.
  $77
 

01188. Oscar Lewis' the Big Four and Edward Bellamy's Looking Backward.

The treatment of America's industrial expansion after the Civil War in the two books is compared, and the human cost of the transformation from an agrarian to a capitalist economy are discussed. lOp., Of., Ob.
  $70
 

01122. Ralph Ellison's "Invisible Man".

A historical perspective on the novel of a black man's rites of passage, with the emphasis on black experience during the Northern migration. The book is seen as an epic narrative of black history. 8 pages, 14 footnotes, 1 bibliographic source.
  $56
 

01062. The Sun Also Rises and One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest.

The themes of alienation and loneliness in the novels by Hemingway and Kesey are compared; Jake Barnes and Randle Mcmurphy are viewed as asocial characters. 6p., Of., Ob.
  $42
 

01058. The Great Gatsby and the Assistant.

The Fitzgerald novel is compared to the Malamud novel in its treatment of men and women in love. Romantic dreams and their pursuit are discussed for the leading characters of each. 5p., Of., Ob.
  $35
 

01045. Lillian Hellman's the Little Foxes.

The story of Southern society is analyzed in terms of its differentiation of class, businessmen, aristocrats and servants. An interesting treatment of the conflict of Northern and Southern life styles, compared with the characterization in "A Streetcar Named Desire." llp., Of., 2b.
  $77
 

00943. The Portrait of a Lady by Henry James.

A study of problems of interpretation in the novel, with a discussion of the background and influences on the Jamesian aesthetic and a full analysis of the character development of Isabel. The heroine's suffering and unhappiness are discussed in detail. 14 p., 15 f., 9b.
  $98
 

00929. Barth's "No Exit" and Sartre's "The End of the Road" (A Comparison).

John Barth's novel "No Exit" is considered from the viewpoint of Jean-Paul Sartre's "The End of the Road" about existentialism. Themes of fatalism and sexuality considered in both works are discussed. 5 pages, 0 footnotes, 0 bibliographic sources.
  $35
 

00775. Ralph Ellison's Invisible Man: An Historical Perspective.

Book review, argues that Ellison traces Black history from the acquiescence of the Reconstruction to the militancy of today. lOp., 5f., Ob.
  $70
 

00774. The Failure of Black Leadership as Seen in Ralph Ellison's the Invisible Man.

Book review, treating the novel as a comment on the failure of Garveyism, Communism, and other early Black movements. 7p., 9f., Ob.
  $49
 

00746. Nabokov's Lolita and Fromm's the Art of Loving.

Aspects of the psychology of love in Lolita are seen from the viewpoint of Fromm's psychoanalytic concepts of caring, active concern and narcissism. 5p., Of., Ob.
  $35
 

00653. The Sun Also Rises by Ernest Hemingway.

The World War One novel is viewed as a portrayal of the period; the decay of values and the inability to love are seen as the author's basic themes. A full analysis of the characters is provided, and masculine and feminine values compared and contrasted. 14p., 6f.,1lb.
  $98
 

00652. Clotel; Or, the President's Daughter.

Book review of this novel by a runaway slave, whose basic subject is sexual oppression of slaves. Sp., Of., Ob.
  $35
 

00495. Kurt Vonnegut the Humorist.

Themes of black humor and death in Vonnegut's novels are analyzed and the author's philosophy viewed as appropriate to our times. 7 pages, 4 footnotes, 4 bibliographic sources.
  $49
 

00379. As I Lay Dying by William Faulkner.

The plot, themes and characters of the novel are examined in depth; the tragedy of the human loneliness in the novel is commented upon. Madness and despair are seen as the dominant themes of the book. 15p., Of., Ob.
  $105
 

00369. Divided Policy Growth, and the Valuation of Shares, by Miller and Modiglianai.

Good critical summary and discussion of an article on the theoretical summary and discussion of an article on the theoretical basis of dividend size and stock prices. Includes basic equations, other scholarly works in this field. 7p., Of., Ob.
  $49
 

00313. h.p. Lovecraft.

The life and work of the New England author of fantastic tales is reviewed, and Lovecraft seen as a writer who combined scholarly and imaginative tastes. A good biographical account of a precursor of science fiction. 9p., llf., 3b.
  $63
 

00306. Slaughterhouse Five by Kurt Vonnegut.

An analysis of the character of Billy Pilgrim in Vonnegut's novel about the firebombing of Dresden in World War II, Science fiction aspects of the morality tract on war are considered. 5p., Of., Ob.
  $35
 

00292. The Essence of Bigger Thomas.

Discussion of the hero of Richard Wright's Native Son; how he represents the Black man's struggle for existence in Wright's work. 8p., 6f., Sb.
  $56
 

00231. The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald.

A study of Fitzgerald's novel as an exposition of the American dream of wealth and beauty. A full analysis of the main characters of the book is included, and Gatsby's final failure to achieve his dream is commented on. 10 pages, 0 footnotes, 0 bibliographic sources.
  $70
 

00188. Identity and Value in the Sun Also Rises.

Hemingway's novel is examined as a study of expatriate Americans in Parisian bars and hotels; the romantic tone of Jake Barnes' affair with Brett Ashely is analyzed. 6 pages, 16 footnotes, 4 bibliographic sources.
  $42
 

00152. "The Invisible Man" by Ralph Ellison (A Review).

How American culture forces the black man to create his own identity through withdrawal from society. 3 pages, 0 footnotes, 1 bibliographic source.
  $21
 

00150. The Image of the Negro in Modern American Drama: Jones and Elder.

Surveys stereotypes of Blacks in American drama; discusses Leroi Jones and Lonne Elder's efforts to break this stereotype, but notes that these dramatists tend to stereotype whites. 6p., Of., Ob.
  $42
 

00139. "A Farewell to Arms" by Ernest Hemingway.

Character development and the theme of social protest and the struggle for love are looked at; the book seen as "the truth of his time." 7 pages, 0 footnotes, 0 bibliographic sources.
  $49
 

00111. One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest by Ken Kesey.

The popular novel of a rebellious convict in a mental hospital is examined, and the story of his efforts to arouse the inmates looked at in terms of social discipline and freedom. 4p., Of., Ob.
  $28
 

00083. John Steinbeck.

The California writer's life and work is viewed; Grapes of Wrath is seen as a work of both social protest and symbolism, and East of Eden as a study of evil. 4 pages, 10 footnotes, 4 bibliographic sources.
  $28
 

53890. Faulkner and Gaines.

The Mississippi novelist is compared to a black San Francisco writer (born in Louisiana) for the treatment of blacks in their works, their motives in writing, and their opposite visions of Southern life, Faulkner's tragic and Gaines' joyous. lOp., 18f., lOb.
  $70
 

53870. "The Catcher in the Rye" by J. D. Salinger.

The plot of Salinger's novel about adolescence is reviewed, and the theme of alienation is compared to that of Huckleberry Finn by a number of critics. 5 pages, 0 footnotes, 3 bibliographic sources.
  $35
 

53836. Male Chauvinist Attitudes of Ernest Hemingway.

The writer is viewed as the archtypical male chauvinist, with a compulsive need to prove his masculinity. Hemingway's male characters are said to be hostile towards women,, and his female characters are characterized as gullible and stereotyped. 6p., Of., Ob.
  $42
 

53816. Gertrude Stein and Alice B. Toklas.

The unconventional relationship of the famous writer and her friend is examined; their lives as Bohemians from the time of their upper class Jewish upbringing in California to their meeting in Paris and roles as leaders in the literary avant-garde of the day are related. 12 pages, 18 footnotes, 6 bibliographic sources.
  $84
 

53795A. The Meaning of Sonny's Blues (James Baldwin).

Review of James Baldwin's story of a heroin addict's struggles, which is found to be a moral tale of learning how to listen. 6 pages, 0 footnotes, 1 bibliographic source.
  $42
 

53790. Homes in the Great Gatsby.

A literary view of the meaning of taste and personality in architecture, using the F. Scott Fitzgerald novel. 3p., lf., lb.
  $21
 

53782. "Rabbit, Run" by John Updike.

The motivations of the protagonist Rabbit (Harry Angstrom) are examined for elements of fantasy and escapism from his life. Tragedy finally brings to light his irresponsibility. 3 pages, 2 footnotes, 1 bibliographic source.
  $21
 

53777. The Women in "The Godfather."

The roles of women in Mario Puzo's novel are examined and found to be limited by the Sicilian code to which Mafia figures adhere. Women are dominated by their husbands, protected, well-cared for, but never consulted for their own voices. 4p., 4f., lb.
  $28
 

53674. The Jungle by Upton Sinclair.

The famous muckraking novel about the Chicago meat-packing industry is reviewed, Sinclair's life, the plot of the story, and the impact of the book on food industry legislation are all discussed. 4p., Of., lb.
  $28
 

53531. Lost in the Funhouse by John Barth.

Barth's collection of short stories is reviewed, with the conclusion that a consistent style and a common thread run through the book. The experimental aspects of Barth's prose are looked at particularly. 6p., 5f., lb.
  $42
 

53530. A Stylistic Analysis of the Victim.

Saul Bellow's novel is analyzed for elements of color, symbolism, verbal interchange and physical descriptions. The Victim is deemed to be a rich psychological novel. 13 pages, 17 footnotes, 5 bibliographic sources.
  $91
 

53462. Everything That Rises Must Converge by O'connor.

The relationship of Julian and his mother in Flannery O'Connor's short story is studied as inability to deal with reality. The mother's emotional world is contrasted with the intellectual world of her son and their resulting destructive relationship. 6 pages, 0 footnotes, 0 bibliographic sources.
  $42
 

53353. The Writings of John Steinbeck.

The novels and short stories of the California writer are discussed and compared; a good general look at Steinbeck's subject matter and characterizations, with a review of the criticisms of his works at the time they appeared. 9p., 15f., Ob. Includes outline of author's literary works.
  $63
 

53273. Computers and Science Fiction.

6 pages, 0 footnotes, 8 bibliographic sources. See Literature: American Fiction 1900 to Present. Section 14B.
  $42
 

53215. Couples by John Updike.

12 pages, 0 footnotes, 2 bibliographic sources. See Literature: American Fiction 1900 to Present, Section 14B.
  $84
 

53154. The Major Effects of Black Women in Literature During the Black Renaissance Period of the Twenties.

Good study, which covers the background of the Black literary Renaissance of the. 20's, summarizes the work of a number of Black women poets, playwrights and novelists, finds them more mature and more successful than is now remembered. 12 pages, 33 footnotes, 5 bibliographic sources.
  $84
 

53084. One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest by Ken Kesey.

The struggle between the hero McMurphy and the Big Nurse is considered as a power game, and the Big Nurse's objective of control is wrecked; McMurphy is called the strategic winner of the battle, but the Big Nurse is the final victor. 7 pages, 0 footnotes, 1 bibliographic source.
  $49
 

52965. The Loss of Innocence in Four Novels.

A personal view of the theme of lost innocence is perceived in Vonnegut's Mother Night, Par Lagerkvist's Barabbas, James Dickey's Deliverance and Andre Malrauz's Man's Fate; mystical, political and social themes are contrasted. 8p., Of., Ob.
  $56
 

52876. The Black Man in Faulkner and Wright.

13p., Of., Ob. See American Fiction 1900 to Present, Section 14B.
  $91
 

52769. Fascism in Mailer's the Naked and the Dead.

The character of General Cummings in Norman Mailer's war novel is viewed as a symbol of the fascist mentality. 3 pages, 0 footnotes, 0 bibliographic sources.
  $21
 

52713. Ernest Hemingway.

The life and writings of Hemingway are reviewed, with summaries of The Sun Also Rises, Farewell to Arms , "Snows of Kilimanjaro", A. E. Hotchher's biography, and other material. Includes an assessment of Hemingway as an artist and as a man living by a code. lOp., Of., Ob.
  $70
 

52259. Tender Is the Night by F. Scott Fitzgerald.

An analysis of the personality of Nicole Diver in Fitzgerald's novel; her schizophrenia is examined from a psychoanalytic viewpoint, and the development of her illness is looked at through the novel's narrative structure. A good psychoanalytic treatment of a literary theme. 15 pages, 8 footnotes, 4 bibliographic sources.
  $105
 

52238. The Godfather by Mario Puzo.

A favorable review of Puzo's novel about a Mafia fsmily, treating it as an epic of suspense and characterization. 4p., Of., Ob.
  $28
 

52228. The Godfather by Mario Puzo.

A critical analysis of the popular novel about the Mafia; Puzo is judged to be a social historian of sorts, and his novel is called a triumph of suspense and characterization. 4p., Of., Ob.
  $28
 

52170. Holden Caulfield; Saint or Psychopath?

The protagonist of J. D. Salinger's The Catcher in the Rye is studied for traits of sensitivity and instability, with the conclusion that he is a slightly neurotic, wounded individual, but a symbol of our society. 7 pages, 5 footnotes, 7 bibliographic sources.
  $49
 

52096. Invisible Man by Ralph Ellison.

8p., 12f., lb. See American Fiction 1900 to Present, Section 14B.
  $56
 

51838. A Character Portrait of Brett Ashley.

The nurse in The Sun Also Rises as an independent woman, the center of the theme of sexual ambiguity in the novel; her psychology and needs are examined. 6p., Of., Ob.
  $42
 

51794. Babbit and Death of a Salesman.

A comparison of the concepts of success and the American Dream in Sinclair Lewis' novel and the play by Arthur Miller; Babbitt is seen as a caricature, while Willy Loman is seen as confused but profoundly real. 6 pages, 3 footnotes, 4 bibliographic sources.
  $42
 

51786. Sometimes a Great Notion - by Ken Kesey.

An analysis of the economic impact of a recession on an Oregon lumber company town in Kesey's novel; the conflict of the union and the lumber mill is studied. 6p., Of., Ob.
  $42
 

16128. The New Negro and Black Voices.

A comparison of Alain Locke's 1925 anthology of black literature and Abraham Chapman's 1968 collection of black writings, regarding old and new psychology among black writers and the failure of America's promise. 6p., Of., Ob.
  $42
 

16124. One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest by Ken Kesey.

The theme of alienation in Kesey's novel is reviewed, and the character of McMurphy analyzed for elements of loneliness and non-conformism as the foundation for his spirit of rebellion. 4p., Of., Ob.
  $28
 

16120. A Criticism of for Whom the Bell Tolls.

A treatment of Philip Young's criticism of the novel in his study, Ernest Hemingway, is presented; a good analysis of the ethical posture of the novel's protagonist, Robert Jordan. 7p., Of., Ob.
  $49
 

16074. F. Scott Fitzgerald: Noble Prize Winner?

Fitzgerald's literary stature at the time of the 1930 noble prizes is examined, with the conclusion that he was worthy of the award; comparisons with other writers of the day are offered. 8 p., 6f., 5b.
  $56
 
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