January 2011
Time International (Atlantic Edition);1/31/2011, Vol. 177 Issue 4, p50
The article discusses the Etruscan tomb images in Tarquinia, Italy that were described in D.H. Lawrence's travel book "Etruscan Places." Topics include his writing style and philosophy, details of the tomb wall paintings of figures dancing, playing music, and even engaging in sexual acts, and modern tourism of the ancient tombs.


Related Articles

  • Tarquinia. Burleigh, Nina // Time International (Asia Edition);1/31/2011, Vol. 177 Issue 4, p54 

    The article provides information on the town of Tarquinia in Italy as depicted in D. H. Lawrence's posthumously published work "Etruscan Places." It says that the mysterious painted Etruscan tombs in Tarquinia are scrawled with images from an ancient world in green, gold, indigo and scarlet....

  • SYNOPSES OF THE ARTICLES PUBLISHED IN THE JAPANESE NUMBER, 2015. Mineo, TAKAMURA // English Literature Research / Eibungaku Kenkyu;2016, Issue 57, p165 

    A literary criticism of the book "Sketches of Etruscan Places" by D. H. Lawrence is presented. It outlines the author's emphasis on allegorical antithesis against the centrality of vision in Western culture and the rise of Fascism in Italy. It examines that scholarship on Italian Fascism reveals...

  • D. H. LAWRENCE'S ETRUSCAN PLACES: THE MYSTERY OF TOUCH. Janik, Del Ivan // Essays in Literature;Fall76, Vol. 3 Issue 2, p194 

    The author presents an analysis in some of D. H. Lawrence's books such as the "Lady Chatterley's Lover," "The Plumed Serpent," and the "Etruscan Places." He points out that the writings of Lawrence in the last four years of his life have drawn heavy influences among the artifacts of the...

  • "When the Indian Was in Vogue": D. H. Lawrence, Aldous Huxley, and Ethnological Tourism in the Southwest. Snyder, Carey // Modern Fiction Studies;Winter2007, Vol. 53 Issue 4, p662 

    A literary criticism is presented which examines the portrayal of Native Americans in literature. The writing of D. H. Lawrence and Aldous Huxley is explored and the effects of stereotyping people in writing are discussed. The culture of the American Southwest is analyzed and historical...

  • Rhetoric as Idea: D.H. Lawrence's Genre Theory. Peters, Joan Douglas // Style;Spring2000, Vol. 34 Issue 1, p36 

    Presents information on the genre theory of author D.H. Lawrence. Details on the main impetus behind his theory; Discussion on his rhetorical metaphors; Implications of his writings.

  • Death of a Porcupine: D. H. Lawrence and his Successors. Fordham, John // Literature & History;Spring2000, Vol. 9 Issue 1, p56 

    Indicates that there is a divergent relation between D.H. Lawrence and his successors and this has implications for how Lawrence is read. Olive Moore's essay 'Death of a Porcupine'; Comparison of Lawrence to a porcupine; Implication that Lawrence was a somewhat prickly subject; Post-mortem...

  • D.H. Lawrence and the female body. Ellis, David // Essays in Criticism;Apr96, Vol. 46 Issue 2, p136 

    Discusses D.H. Lawrence's attitude to sexual matters and how this was reflected in two of his writings, `Mr Noon' and `Lady Chatterley's Lover.' Lawrence's friendship with George Neville; Provision of material for Lawrence's `Mr Noon' through Neville's experience of being obliged to acknowledge...

  • Alternative Discourse, "On Being Religious," and the Teaching of Writing. Sargent, Elizabeth // D.H. Lawrence Review;Spring2012, Vol. 37 Issue 1, p90 

    A prologue to the book "D. H. Lawrence Review" is presented.

  • Preface. Templeton, Wayne // States of Estrangement: The Novels of D. H. Lawrence, 1912-1917;1989, p1 

    A preface to the book "States of Estrangement: The Novels of D. H. Lawrence 1912-1917," by Wayne Templeton is presented.


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics