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Key dimensions of Thomas Mann's writing and existence are explored during this choice of specifically commissioned essays. as well as introductory chapters on all of the major works of fiction and the essays and diaries, there are 4 chapters studying Mann's oeuvre relating to significant subject matters. a last bankruptcy appears on the pitfalls of translating Mann into English.
Remembering the edge of male discrimination she again and again continued in the course of her profession as a newspaper-woman, the writer wistfully remembers the damage of being ignored, snubbed, and ribbed by means of her male colleagues
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Powers, with a bibliography and articles on the former by Caroline Gordon, Sister M. , Louis D. , and George F. ) Esprit, Vol. 8, No. i (Winter 1964). ) Farnham, James F. "The Grotesque in Flannery O'Connor," America, 105:27781 (May 13, 1961). Ferris, Sumner J. "The Outside and the Inside: Flannery O'Connor's The Violent Bear It Away," Critique, 3:11-19 (Winter-Spring 1960). 47 S T A N L E Y EDGAR H Y M A N Fitzgerald, Robert. "The Countryside and the True Country," Sewanee Review, 70:380-94 (Summer 1962).
The writer to whom she is most indebted stylistically, Mark Twain, is never mentioned in discussions of her work, nor did she ever identify him as an influence, so far as I know. Yet if The Violent Bear It Away has any single progenitor, it is Adventures of Huckleberry Finn. Miss O'Connor's mature writing has very little to do with Faulkner or any of what is called "southern" literature. The writer who most influenced her, at least in her first books, is Nathanael West. Wise Blood is clearly modeled on Miss Lonelyhearts (as no reviewer noticed at the time), and contains many specific reminiscences of it.
Stelzmann, Rainulf A. "Shock and Orthodoxy: An Interpretation of Flannery O'Connor's Novels and Short Stories," Xavier University Studies, 2:1 (March 1963)Stern, Richard. "Flannery O'Connor: A Remembrance and Some Letters," Shenandoah, 16:5-10 (Winter 1965). Tate, Mary Barbara. "Flannery O'Connor: A Reminiscence," Columns, 2:1 (Fall 1964).