Devouring Creation: Cannibalism, Sodomy, and the Scene of Analysis in Suddenly, Last Summer
- Arousing Discontent: Dutch Pornographic Plays, 1670-1800. Leemans, Inger // Journal for Early Modern Cultural Studies (University of Pennsyl;2012, Vol. 12 Issue 2, p117
In the second half of the seventeenth century, the Dutch Republic became the "sex shop" of Europe, printing large varieties of erotic works and distributing them through various reader groups. The production of pornographic works also inspired Dutch authors, who developed new forms of erotic...
- Roseveine. Ducornet, Rikki // Parnassus: Poetry in Review;1998, Vol. 23 Issue 1/2, p111
Presents a poetic prose detailing the memoirs of the fictitious Gabriel Temporal-Lux-Blason. Recollection of Pere's description of the assassination of the sea turtle; Education by tutors; Memories of Roseveine de la Roulette; Infatuation with de la Roulette; Imprisonment for thievery.
- Green Silk Scarf Â· 01-29-02. Tucker, Libby // Paterson Literary Review;2003, Issue 32, p242
Presents the biography "Green Silk Scarf Â· 01-29-02."
- Searching Â· 03-23-02. Tucker, Libby // Paterson Literary Review;2003, Issue 32, p243
Presents the biography "Searching Â· 03-23-02."
- Wondrous Love Â· 03-26-02. Tucker, Libby // Paterson Literary Review;2003, Issue 32, p244
Presents the biography "Wondrous Love Â· 03-26-02."
- Cherokee Country Â· 7-30-02. Tucker, Libby // Paterson Literary Review;2003, Issue 32, p246
Presents the biography "Cherokee Country Â· 7-30-02."
- To Me God Was Always a Man. // Russian Studies in Literature;Spring2000, Vol. 36 Issue 2, p73
Presents a roundtable discussion of prose writers on sex in literature, held at the Saint Petersburg Literary Club in Russia in 2003. Definition of the concept of pornography, sex, eroticism, passion and love; Representation of sex in Russian literature; Opinion on gender as the foundation of...
- Eulogizing KÅ«ya as More than a Nenbutsu Practitioner. Chilson, Clark // Japanese Journal of Religious Studies;2007, Vol. 34 Issue 2, p305
KÅ«ya is widely known as a tenth-century Buddhist holy man who was the first to spread the nenbutsu practice among common lay people. The document that scholars regard as the most credible for understanding who KÅ«ya was is the KÅ«yarui, which is a eulogy for KÅ«ya written in...
- LETTERS. Roth, Mary; Mullaney, Joan Ward; Gannon, Joseph A. // America;12/18/1982, Vol. 147 Issue 20, p381
Several letters to the editor are presented in response to articles in previous issues including "The Present Situation," by George M. Anderson, "Ten Reasons to Oppose It," by Mary Meehan, and "The Contemporary Witness of Franz Jagerstatter," by Donald J. Moore