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  Volume 42, Number 1, Fall 2009

Table of Contents


William Faulkner and the Ledgers of History

pp. 1-16

“My Son, My Son!”: Paternalism, Haiti, and Early Twentieth-Century American Imperialism in William Faulkner’s Absalom, Absalom!

pp. 17-31

Southern Expressionism: Apocalyptic Hillscapes, Racial Panoramas, and Lustmord in William Faulkner’s Light in August

pp. 32-56

Poe and the Cogito

pp. 57-72

Velvet Coats and Manicured Nails: The Body Speaks Resistance in Dust Tracks on a Road

pp. 73-87

The Chiasmic Embrace of the Natural World in Eudora Welty’s Delta Wedding

pp. 88-101

Disturbing the African American Community: Defamiliarization in Randall Kenan’s Let the Dead Bury Their Dead

pp. 102-121


The Nature of the South

pp. 122-128

Reconsidering Tradition

pp. 129-133

Ambiguous Adventure: African Americans and the American South

pp. 134-138

Subverting Mythologies: Refiguring Faulkner and Welty

pp. 139-143

Aristocrats, Yeomen, and Blue-Collar Folk: Understanding Class in the American South

pp. 144-148



pp. 149-151

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