In this Issue
Through essays, position papers, and commentaries, along with reviews, interviews, and previously unpublished diaries, letters, and stories, American Literary History surveys the contested field of US culture four times a year. No other scholarly publication offers such a wide-ranging and provocative discussion of critical challenges. American Literary History has become the premier forum for a rich and varied criticism shaping the ways we have come to think about America and setting the agenda of American cultural studies.
published byOxford University Press
viewing issueVolume 13, Number 2, Summer 2001
Table of Contents
- Citizen Hester: The Scarlet Letter as Civic Myth
- pp. 181-211
- At Clark Coolidge: Allegory and the Early Works
- pp. 295-316
- American Nationalism—R.I.P.
- pp. 317-328
- The Challenge to Center: Caribbean Literature
- pp. 329-342
- Modernism and Mass Culture
- pp. 343-353
- Ralph Ellison and the American Canon
- pp. 393-404
- Notes on Contributors
- pp. 1-2
Copyright © 2001 Oxford University Press.