In this Issue
New Literary History focuses on questions of theory, method, interpretation, and literary history. Rather than espousing a single ideology or intellectual framework, it canvasses a wide range of scholarly concerns. By examining the bases of criticism, the journal provokes debate on the relations between literary and cultural texts and present needs. A major international forum for scholarly exchange, New Literary History has received six awards from the Council of Editors of Learned Journals.
published byJohns Hopkins University Press
viewing issueVolume 32, Number 3, Summer 2001
Table of Contents
- Compulsion as Cure: Contrary Voices in Early Freud
- pp. 585-596
- DOI: 10.1353/nlh.2001.0045
Copyright © 2001 New Literary History, The University of Virginia.