CHAPTER FIVE: THE MULTIPLE PERSPECTIVE II: WILLIAM FAULKNER, ABSALOM, ABSALOM!; AYI KWEI ARMAH'S, WHY ARE WE SO BLEST?
- Why Are We So Blest? GAFFNEY, JAMES // America;4/22/1972, Vol. 126 Issue 16, p434
The article reviews the book "Why Are We So Blest?," by Ayi Kwei Armah.
- The Metaphysical and Material Worlds: Ayi Kwei Armah's Ritual Cycle. Wright, Derek // World Literature Today;Summer85, Vol. 59 Issue 3, p337
Provides information on several novels of author Ayi Kwei Armah. "Fragments"; "Why Are We So Blest?"; "The Beautiful Ones Are Not Yet Born."
- "PARDNERS ALIKE": WILLIAM FAULKNER'S USE OF THE PARDONER'S TALE? Braswell, Mary Flowers // English Language Notes;Sep85, Vol. 23 Issue 1, p66
Discusses the features of the book 'Absalom, Absalom!,' by William Falkner. Comparison on the concept of the book with a novel of Geoffrey Chaucer; Similarity on the narrative techniques of the writer; Evidence of Chaucer on Faulkner evidenced in the creation of the book.
- Faulkner's "Fabulous Immeasurable Camelots": Absalom, Absalom!and Le Morte Darthur. Hagood, Taylor // Southern Literary Journal;Spring2002, Vol. 34 Issue 2, p45
Discusses William Faulkner's use of the Arthurian legend to articulate many of the major themes and motifs in his works. Ways in which 'Absalom, Absalom!' exemplifies Faulkner's use of the Arthurian legend; Novel's style, plot and presentation that established a direct link to Sir Thomas...
- `Listen to them being ghosts': Rosa's words of madness that Quentin can't hear. Entzminger, Betina // College Literature;Spring98, Vol. 25 Issue 2, p108
Provides information on William Faulkner's book entitled `Absalom, Absalom!,' while focusing on the story's two narrators, Quentin Compson and Rosa Coldfield, who are described as ghosts. How the life of these narrators ended; Focus of the book; Criticism of the novel.
- GHOSTWRITTEN: KINSHIP AND HISTORY IN ABSALOM, ABSALOM! Hurley, Jessica // Faulkner Journal;Fall2012, Vol. 26 Issue 2, p61
The article discusses the roles played by kinship and history in terms of haunting in the novel "Absalom, Absalom!" by William Faulkner. The author connects these themes to the concepts of ghosts and alternative histories found in the books "Ghostly Matters," by Avery Gordon, and "Specters of...
- `I had a design': Sutpen as narrator in Absalom, Absalom! Cullick, Jonathan S. // Southern Literary Journal;Spring96, Vol. 28 Issue 2, p48
Focuses on the character Thomas Sutpen as narrator in the novel, `Absalom, Absalom!' by William Faulkner. Sutpen as a subject unto himself; Inability to maintain patriarchal design as a reflection of inability to maintain a narrative design.
- The Myth of Quentin Compson: Dealing with Los and Fragmentation in William Faulkner's "Absalom, Absalom!" Dean, Morgan // POMPA: Publications of the Mississippi Philological Association;2006, p36
This essay focuses on the narrative shifts seen in terms of Gothic constructs in the character of Quentin Compson in "Absalom, Absalom!," by William Faulkner. The shifts lead Compson to understand his society, family and himself. Myth is created in the story by a Gothic foundation which...
- `Endure and then endure`: Rosa Coldfield's search for a Role in William Faulkner's Absalom, Absalom! Edenfield, Olivia Carr // Southern Literary Journal;Fall99, Vol. 32 Issue 1, p57
Focuses on fictitious character Rosa Coldfield's search for a role in author William Faulkner's novel `Absalom, Absalom!.' Reduction of the character to a shadow; Character's search for a role as a wife and a mother; Isolation of the character as a child.