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Want to get more out of the basic search box? Read about Search Operators for some powerful new tools. Gender, desire, and sexuality in T. Subjects: Eliot, T.
Sexual orientation in literature. Gender identity in literature.
Gender and Sexuality in T. S. Eliot's The Waste Land
Body, Human, in literature. Desire in literature. Sex in literature. Eliot illuminates such topics as the influence of Eliot's mother - a poet and social reformer - on his art; the aesthetic function of physical desire; the dynamic of homosexuality in his poetry and prose; and his identification with passive or 'feminine' desire in his poetry and drama. The book also charts his reception by female critics from the early twentieth century to the present.
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- Gender, Desire, and Sexuality in T.S. Eliot.
- Cassandra Laity & Nancy K. Gish, Gender, Desire, and Sexuality in T.S. Eliot - PhilPapers;
This book should be essential reading for students of Eliot and Modernism, as well as queer theory and gender studies. Homoeroticisms: 1. The love song of T. Eliot: elegiac homoeroticism in the early poetry Colleen Lamos; 2. Eliot, famous clairvoyante Tim Dean; 3.
Eliot Michele Tepper; 4. Desire: 5.
Cassandra Laity (red.) - Gender, Desire, and Sexuality in T. S. Eliot - Audiatur bokhandel
Discarnate desire: T. Eliot and the poetics of dissociation Nancy K. Gish; 6. Modern Women: 8. Through schoolhouse windows: women, the academy and T. Eliot Gail McDonald; 9.
Eliot, women and democracy Rachel Potter; Vipers, viragos and spiritual rebels: women in T. Eliot's Christian society plays Elisabeth Daumer; Index. Review quote 'New Criticism What Laity means by 'unthinkable merges' is that the professional critic should attempt to bridge the gulf. This is what many of the essays in Laity and Gish's important and useful collection do.
Eliot construed as the 'last stronghold' of an antiquated critical tendency is already very near to Eliot construed as a psychoanalytic exemplum of repression - and the methodology of many of the essays harmonizes with this highly suggestive description of their subject Peter Middleton, in 'The Masculinity behind the Ghosts of Modernism in Eliot's Four Quartets', offers an ingenious interpretation of Eliot's later poetry which recasts its long acknowledged cultural conservatism in Freudian terms as a failure of mourning Charles Altieri's 'Theorizing Emotions in Eliot's Poetry and Politics' sets itself against strong Freudian readings of Eliot, seeking instead to describe and evaluate Eliot's achievement in transforming the emotional content and power of poetry