1. What’s Old about the New Southern Studies?
  2. Jennie Lightweis-Goff
  3. pp. 10-12
  4. DOI: 10.1353/mss.2015.0035
  5. free access contents
  1. Southern Confection: Toward a Rubric of Anteliberalism
  2. Stephanie Rountree
  3. pp. 12-15
  4. DOI: 10.1353/mss.2015.0037
  5. free access contents
  1. That “the Land Would One Day Be Free”: Reconciling Race and Region in African American and Southern Studies
  2. Jarvis C. McInnis
  3. pp. 15-20
  4. DOI: 10.1353/mss.2015.0038
  5. free access contents
  1. From Bayou to Academe: A Story of Alliance Making
  2. Rain Prud’homme-Cranford
  3. pp. 20-24
  4. DOI: 10.1353/mss.2015.0021
  5. free access contents
  1. Popular Culture and Public Scholarship in the South
  2. Kelly Vines
  3. pp. 24-27
  4. DOI: 10.1353/mss.2015.0039
  5. free access contents
  1. Plantation, Pulp, Trash: Approaching the Circum-South(s)
  2. Amy K. King
  3. pp. 27-30
  4. DOI: 10.1353/mss.2015.0040
  5. free access contents
  1. Looking Ugliness Square in the Face
  2. Monica Carol Miller
  3. pp. 30-31
  4. DOI: 10.1353/mss.2015.0041
  5. free access contents
  1. The Anthropocene and the Future of Southern Studies
  2. Zackary Vernon
  3. pp. 32-34
  4. DOI: 10.1353/mss.2015.0042
  5. free access contents
  1. Parsing the Pleasures of Southern Music Studies
  2. Alison Arant
  3. pp. 34-36
  4. DOI: 10.1353/mss.2015.0043
  5. free access contents
  1. After Southern Critique
  2. Matthew Dischinger
  3. pp. 36-38
  4. DOI: 10.1353/mss.2015.0044
  5. free access contents
  1. Response to the Emerging Scholars Roundtable
  2. Jon Smith
  3. pp. 43-57
  4. DOI: 10.1353/mss.2015.0022
  5. free access contents
  1. A Chinese Woman Writer’s American South
  2. Gang Zhou
  3. pp. 59-81
  4. DOI: 10.1353/mss.2015.0023
  5. free access contents
  1. “Ravel Out Into Time”: Phenomenology and Temporality in As I Lay Dying
  2. Zachary Tavlin
  3. pp. 83-100
  4. DOI: 10.1353/mss.2015.0024
  5. free access contents
  1. Landless Whites, Dual-Class Identification, and Sutpen’s Sub-Design
  2. Erin Sweeney
  3. pp. 101-119
  4. DOI: 10.1353/mss.2015.0025
  5. free access contents
  1. “The Most Horrific Tale”: Reading Faulkner’s Sanctuary as a Teenage Horror Legend
  2. Casey Kayser
  3. pp. 121-144
  4. DOI: 10.1353/mss.2015.0026
  5. free access contents
  1. Slow Violence and the (Post)Southern Disaster Narrative in Hurston, Faulkner, and Beasts of the Southern Wild
  2. Daniel Spoth
  3. pp. 145-166
  4. DOI: 10.1353/mss.2015.0027
  5. free access contents
  1. The Rhetoric of the Freak Show in Welty’s A Curtain of Green
  2. William Solomon
  3. pp. 167-187
  4. DOI: 10.1353/mss.2015.0028
  5. free access contents
  1. “Flounder, Flounder”: Doubling in Eudora Welty’s “Music from Spain”
  2. Paul Alexander Cantrell
  3. pp. 189-212
  4. DOI: 10.1353/mss.2015.0029
  5. free access contents
  1. Launching Flannery O’Connor: The Rockefeller Foundation and a Literary Reputation
  2. Lawrence Schwartz
  3. pp. 213-234
  4. DOI: 10.1353/mss.2015.0030
  5. free access contents
  1. Valerie Martin’s Property: A Neo-enslaver Narrative
  2. Stephanie Li
  3. pp. 235-255
  4. DOI: 10.1353/mss.2015.0031
  5. free access contents
  1. Myth as Therapy in Lee Smith’s Oral History
  2. Thomas F. Haddox
  3. pp. 257-275
  4. DOI: 10.1353/mss.2015.0032
  5. free access contents
  1. The Roof of a Southern Home: A Reimagined and Usable South in Lorraine Hansberry’s A Raisin in the Sun
  2. William Murray
  3. pp. 277-293
  4. DOI: 10.1353/mss.2015.0033
  5. free access contents

Book Reviews

  1. Drawing the Line: The Father Reimagined in Faulkner, Wright, O’Connor, and Morrison by Doreen Fowler (review)
  2. Lorie Watkins
  3. pp. 295-297
  4. DOI: 10.1353/mss.2015.0036
  5. free access contents
  1. African American Haiku: Cultural Visions ed. by John Zheng (review)
  2. Felicia Mitchell
  3. pp. 297-300
  4. DOI: 10.1353/mss.2015.0034
  5. free access contents