In this Issue
Published by the Western Literature Association (https://www.westernlit.org) in partnership with the University of Nebraska Press.
Since 1965, Western American Literature has been the leading peer-reviewed journal in the literary and cultural study of the North American West, defined broadly to include western Canada and northern Mexico. The journal constantly looks for new theoretical approaches to canonical figures as well as studies of emerging authors, filmmakers, and others who are expanding the canon of western literary and cultural production. While remaining grounded in the geography of the North American West, it continues to explore new approaches to literary and cultural studies more broadly, such as groundbreaking work in ecocriticism and scholarly support for the Hispanic Literary Heritage Recovery Project.
In a desire to further this tradition of integrating western studies into global scholarly conversations, there is special interest in publishing theoretical and critical articles in areas such as critical regionalism, global indigeneity, settler-colonialism, digital humanities, cinema and new media, global wests, and other cutting edge approaches.
published byThe Western Literature Association
viewing issueVolume 9, Number 4, Winter 1975
Table of Contents
- The Road to Many a Wonder by David Wagoner (review)
- pp. 323-325
- DOI: 10.1353/wal.1975.0059
- Uncle Valentine and Other Stories: Willa Cather’s Uncollected Short Fiction, 1915–1929 ed. by Bernice Slote, and Willa Cather: A Pictorial Memoir by Lucia Woods, and Cather Family Letters, 1895 ed. by Paul D. Riley, and What Happened to the Rest of the Charles Cather Family by Mildred R. Bennett, and Art and Religion in Death Comes for the Archbishop by Mary Ann and David Stouck, and Prospective Focus in My Antonia by Mary E. Rucker, and Willa Cather’s Ironic Masterpiece by David C. Stineback (review)
- pp. 329-331
- DOI: 10.1353/wal.1975.0068